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Full text of "Microcosm"

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Simmons College 



300 The Fenway 
Boston, MA 02115 
Volume 79 
1988 




We've Come A Long Way 



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Counterclockwise from left corner: Jen Bennett and Anne Carlson at Pub Crawl, '88. 
Michigan trip, '85, Jen, Kim, Mary and Ellen. Lisa Torbin, '88, stressing. Simmons 
students in 1917. Lisa Blackburn, sitting bells, '88. Seniors pose at '88 days-till- 
graduation. 






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Come. 








Counterclockwise from left 
corner: Temrah, Diane and 
Missy study their anatomy, '87, 
Beth does her internship in Las 
Vegas, The fashion at Filene's 
in 1948. Cathy D'Amico and 
Kristen Adams — We all need 
somebody to lean on. 









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If you live in fSorth or South Halls 
you probably don't need an alarm 
clock. The sound of jackhammers and 
bulldozers has taken over. The Sports 
Center, due to be completed in 
January. (56 ■? 10 million, three- 

year project wnich will include among 
other facilitif' ' -^pic pool, 

basketball cov... w, -^ ...... ice studio and a 

rowing tank. In order to make foom for 



the complex, the destr^ 
Hastings House, and a 
was necessary. 

Evans Hall Democracy was 
addition to the residence campus this 
year. The all-senior dorm holds 
meetings once a week to discuss rules 
and regulations which they created 
themselves. Members must apply to be 
a part of the community. It was so 



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laserprii 

in the library, and the Biodex machine 
in the training room. The Biodex is used 
by injured athletes to help regain 
motion in the area of the injury. 



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Father Daughter Weekend 



Left: What's missing from this picture? Julie 
Handelman, Linda Robinson, and Allison Keller 
pose with their four dads. Below: Sue Witte 
poses with her father at the dance. 




Above: Jen, Debra, and Elissa after dancing 

their dads. Who wore out who? Right: Lynn and 

her dad ready for the next course. 






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FATHER DAUGHTER WEEKEND 

1988 



Right: Cheryl and Sue Ellen can't say they 

haven't had a date in months. Below Right: Like 

father, like dauqhter. Andrea Plunkett and her 






You are cordially invited 

to attend the 

27th Annual Simmons College 

Father Daughter Weekend 

Friday, February 26 - Sunday, February 28, 1988 

We hope you will 

share this memorable 

Simmons tradition with your 

daughter. 



The successful 1988 Father Daughter 
Weekend, chaired by Michelle Markin and 
Ellen Pierni, opened on Friday afternoon 
with a champagne reception in the Fens. 
On Friday evening, fathers and daughters 
attended the incredible production of Les 
Miserables at the Shubert Theater. 

Although Saturday morning included a 
breakfast at the MCB, a discussion of Fa- 
thers and daughters in comtemporary so- 
ciety by David Gullette, and an excellent 
brunch in Bartol Hall, Saturday afternoon 
was left free to tour Boston, shop, or get to 



know dad better. 

A Dinner-Dance at the Westin Saturday 
night allowed daughters to learn some 
older dances and teach their fathers some 
new moves. A photographer was also pre- 
sent to take formal pictures. 

The weekend concluded Sunday with a 
brunch at President Holmes house. 

One sophomore said of the weekend, 
"Because I live so far away, I rarely get to 
see my dad. This was one of the best 
weekends we ever spent together." 



The Father Daughter Committee 
Ellen Pierni Michelle Marken 




Right: 99 Bottles of beer 

on the wall! Pub 

crawlers en route to the 

next stop. Below and 

Far Below: The group 

takes time out between 

barhopping to show that 

no one is cannera shy. 




Pub Crawl 



It all started with an innocent t-shirt and 
led to sixteen bars, a double-decker bus, a 
bunch of seniors and a man named Clayton 
. . . (Who's Clayton?) . . . The first annual 
Pub Crawl!!! Beginning at Cityside at 5:30 
with close to thirty-five girls, by the eighth 
bar the participants had acquired quite a 
following. At 2:30 AM only the die hard pub 
crawlers remained. They were; Anne 
Carlson, Tayne Renmark, Jen Bennett, Jen 
Kelligrew, Mary Ellen Conte, Jeanette 
Pieper, Deb Bingham, Lisa Dyer and Kerri 
Mudano. How many people can say 
they've successfully been to sixteen bars in 
nine hours? Cheers to the sole survivors! 

— Jen Bennett 




Senior Faculty 
Happy Hour 





M30ve: Cindy and Prof. Lym 
level. Right: Dean Robinson and these seniors seem 
more Interested in the camera than their 

conversation. 



Left: Amy and Andi start the weel^end off 
right at the first Senior Faculty Happy 
Hour. Right: Deb and Deb guard the 
beverage table. Below: Dean Morocco, Dr. 
Thomas and Prof. Gullette engage in 
stimulating Friday afternoon conversation. 







Right: Jeanette 

carries her shell 

from the boathouse. 

Below: The family 

who rows together 

. . . Deb and Doreen 

Bir\gham. Below 

right; The 

championship four 

get ready fo go. 



Anyone walking along the banks of th 
Charles River last October 18, couldn't 
help but take part in the excitement of 
the annual Head of the Charles Regatta, 
the largest single day regatta in the 
world. 

The regatta this year for the first time 
was completely dry with no alcohol on 
the river banks or sidewalks for people 
of any age. 




he Simmons College crew team 
excited too, because after daily 
practices throughout the fall, their 
championship four varsity boat placed 
1 1th out of 28 boats competing. With 
Jen Bennett as cox, and Jeanette 
Pieper, Deb Bingham, Emily Brown, 
and Beth Disimio rowing, the team 
successfully completed the three mile 
course along the Charles. A youth-8 
boat also competed that day, in an 



»arlier rac^ 

"The Head of the Charles is one of the 
most exciting, prestigious and well 
known regattas," said senior crew 
member Deb Bingham. "I'm glad to 
have been given the opportunity to be a 
part of it." 










Head Of The Charles 





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Above; One of the many historical bridges on 
the Charles River. Above right: 100,000 people 
lined the Charles during the Regatta. Right: A 
view of Harvard from the river. 




11 



Fall Bail 



On November 20, 1987 the 
Junior class sponsored the 
second annual Fall Ball. The 
event took place aboard a Boston 
Harbor 'Booze Cruise" and was 
open to all classes. The boat went 
around the Harbor from nine pnn 
to one am as a Disc Jockey spun 
records below. A buffet dinner 
was also included. Senior Kathy 
Mawn said, "The food was great 
and we danced all night. It was a 
night to remember." A junior 
said, "1 loved the view from the 
deck, what a great place to hold a 
dance." 







Above: Liz, Anne Marie and Nadine complement each other in their colorful gowns. Far Abe 
Emily and Rebecca ordering more drinks. Right: Three's company for Mary Bath's date. Above 
Right: Simmons students and dates waltz at the holiday formal in 1956, Right corner: It seems 

like someone's date has a stiff neck. 




On February 25 the senior class 
celebrated the fifth annual '88 days till 
graduation party at Who's on First. 
Door prizes were given to the first 88 
seniors. Allison Murphy, the 88th 
senior, won one of our famous Boston 
Education t-shirts and a Simmons mug. 
Yay Allison! The 87th was a day they 
would all like to forget. 




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^ether they 
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Right: Allison and Maureen escape the crowds and 

casually sip their beer. Above Right: Anne Carlson 

poses with celebrity Allison Murphy, winner of the 

ultimate door prize, the Simmons mug. 





13 



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'I had the best time that weekend. My mom was happy to be with me, and I was 
excited to be with her. it was like getting a new best friend," said Lou Spencer. 

"It was good to spend a weekend with my mom. We have little time together, and 
this was a time go get to know each other better," said Diane McFarland. 



Below: Kirsten Sippel and her mom 

get ready to spend the day in 

Boston following the luncheon. 

Right; Mother Daughter Weekend 

coordinators Lou Spencer and 

Diane McFarland with De^;= 

Rawlins, speaker of Saturd^ 

tunche™ 




Mother Daughter Weekend 




Mother Daughter weekend is a 
time when two groups of women, a 
generation apart can come together 
as friends. The annual event, held 
each December, is a time when 
mothers can socialize with peers, 
profs, and other mothers throughout 
the three day event. 

The weekend included a 
champagne reception, a luncheon, 
and the Boston's Ballet's rendition 
of the nutcracker. 

Chaired by Diane McFarland and 



Lou Spencer, the weekend was 
attended by over four hundred 
people. Mothers arrived from all over 
the country to share one of the last 
weekends their daughters spent as 
college women. 

As the mothers and daughters left 
the last event of the weekend, the 
President's brunch, they left arm in 
arm and hand in hand strengthening 
their new bond as friends. 
— Lou Spencer 




Left: Laura Wheeler, Jan Holt and her mother 
came early to get the best seats in the house. 
Below Left: Jen Fitilis and mom enjoying 
themselves at the reception. 



SmMONSCOlLEGE 
MOTHER DAVGHTgR WEEKEND ACTIVITIES 



Friday, December i 

9:.Wam-5:ft0pm / 



4M pm - 1,:()0 pm 



Registrmion in Fens Lobby, Main College 1 
ing. Your registration pailln wU! cbntairi infor^, 
lion abdut the weekend. 

Mothers are invited lo aiiend classes with i 
daughters. 

A champagne reception will be held in the TriM^ 
man An Gallery of the Main College Building.: 
, Hort d'oeuvres mil he served. Administratli 
and Facuhy have also been invited. 



Sttturday, Decembers 

1 1:00 am ■ Noon 



^oon ' 2:00 pm 



':30 pn 



Sunday, December 

10:00 am- II.SO am 



kecepiion in the Arlington Room ofThei 
ParS Plaza Hotel 

A luncheon will be held in the Georglar^Roo, 
The Boston Park Plaza HoteL 'Tickets are 
person. Seating arrangements will be made 7n 
advance by your daughter in the Student Activi- 
ties Center. 

" The Nutcracker "performed by the Boston Sai _ 
at the Wang Center for Performing Arts. Tickets 
are $27 each and are available on a first come, first 
served basis. 



Brunch at the Brookline residence of President 
and Mrs. William J. Holmes. Bus transportation 
will be provided from Simmons College Main 
Campus Building Parking Lot. Maps will he pro- 
vided for those who Kish to drive. To accommo- 
date all those who wish to attend, a staggered 
schedule of arrival limes wilt he placed in each 
registration packet. 




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Above: Simmons Senior takes time out from studying to spend time 
with her mother in 1922. Left: Deb Bletsis, Deb Tall pose with their 
respective mothers. 



15 



Winter Weekend 



As a sure remedy for the mid-winter 
blues, ail one had to do this past 
February 12-14 was tal<e part in one of 
the many activities offered during 
Simmons traditional Winter Weel<end. 
Sponsored by APB, the weekend began 
on Friday night with a mystifying show 
by a renowned hypnotist. Anyone 
willing to brave the cold also got a 
chance to indulge in s'mores and hot 
chocolate on the quad before going out 
for the evening. 

The highlight of Winter Weekend has 
always been the annual Valentine's Ball 



though, an event that always boasts a 
full turnout of enthusiastic Simmons 
students and their dates; ready for an 
evening of dancing, socializing, and 
perhaps a little romance. Held at the 
Park Plaza Hotel, the Ball took place on 
the eve of V-day. 

A string quartet played at Bartol on 
Sunday. Whether they spent the 
weekend with a boyfriend or friends, 
the weekend added a sparkle to the 
February blahs for all those who 
participated. 








S^^^^^^Sfe" 





P^f left: A;;^ncf in 1946, the 
ilarit6es hive cHJJhged, not to 
mention the clothes. Left: Some 
invttations from throughout the 




The Simmons Cup 




Opening/ 17 







PEQPLE 



People/ 19 



In Memoriam 




Tribute To A Dear Friend 



A real and dear friend 

Is a rare, and precious blend 

Of rapport, understanding, and trust; 

Who knows of our tears 

And our joys through the years, 

With whom all our plans are 

discussed; 

Dear friends are those 

Who never disclose 

The dreams we entrust to their 

keeping; 

They watch through the night 

Till the morning's first light — 

While others care not, and are 

sleeping; 



Dear friends never change. 

We never feel strange 

But always at home when they're 

near; 

Friendships like these 

Make fond memories 

Which just grow increasingly dear; 

Their worth can't be told 

In silver or gold, 

For love can't be measured on charts; 

They've a most special place 

Which time can't erase 

In that one certain spot in our hearts! 

Katherine Nelson Davis 



', 



Simmons College is many things. It is four years of iiard work, 
determination and achievement. It is four years of meeting 
new people and establishing new friendships. It is four years of 
change and growth. It is four years of happy times and sad 
times. It is four very important years of someone's life. 

Liz Teel spent a portion of her life as a Simmons student. She 
experienced the labor and results of hard work, determination 
and achievement. She experienced change and growth. She 
experienced happy and sad times. She experienced friend- 
ships. 

Liz was a unique, beautiful, outstanding achiever. She never 
settled for getting-by, instead she aimed high for everything. 
She was an individual of great strength and creativity. She was a 
friend to so many. 

When I think of Liz, I think of her warm smile and her com- 
forting voice. I think of all the exciting and fun times we had. I 
think of how many goals and aspirations we shared. I think of 
how I wish she were still here. 

Liz was an exceptional friend. She touched many lives with 
her charm and her wit. She was someone to look up to; some- 
one to admire. 

I hope Liz will always be remembered as one of Simmons 
best. I know she will always have a very special "spot in my 
heart.'' 

-Heather M. Acciardo 



21 







Kerri A. Abdinoor 
English/ Spanish 



Heather M. Acciardo 
Retail Management 



Kristen N. Adams 
Nursing 



Sophia Ahmed 
Nursing 






Gayle Denise Alperin 
Human Services/Psych. 



Lisa Kay Anderson 
Education/Public Relations 



Hope L. Anmuth 
Economics/ Finance 



Robin Beth Arrick 
Economics/ Finance 




Lina G. Azar 

' -paqement 



Susan Lynn Bain 

Special/ Elementary 

Education 



Sarah T, Ballou 
Retail Management 



ingrid L. Baranano 
Management 




Kimberly J. Barnes 
Economics/ Finance 





Darct Barnes 
Physical Therapy 




Chrisann Barone 
Economics 





Patricia Ann Barry 
Biology 



Lisa Anne Barton 
Nutrition 



Stacy A. Barton 
Management/ Finance 



Jennifer Bennett 
Graphic Arts 



Seniors/23 




Emily Sue Berkowitz 
Human Services 



Kathleen Billups 

Nursing 




Maria Ann Black 
Communications/ English 



Lisa Claire Blackburn 
Int. Relations/ PoliSci. 





Debra J. Bingham 
Biology 



Gina Ann Bizier 
Chemistry/ Pharmacy 




•ichelle E. Blanchard 

r-:;nomics/ Finance 



Demetra Bletsis 
Economics/ Mathematics 




Rebecca A. Bliss 
Economics / Finance 



Jacqueline Boudreau 
English/Women's Studies 







Amy Michele Bloom 
Sociology 



Debra J. Bloom 
American Studies 



Merle Jane Bloostein 
Human Services/ Sociology 




Jane Alicia Bourgeois 
Psychology 



Evagelia Boutas 

Communications/Econ. 





Andrea C. Bove 
Retail Management 




Michelle M. Branchaud 
Physical Therapy 



Susan Brennan 
Psychology 



Mija Bresloff 
Nursing 



Margot Brown 
Art 



Seniors/25 





Caria Bruzzese 
International Relations/ Soc . 



Penelope BuHis 
Physical Therapy 



Penny Burgess 
Human Services 



Mary Loretta Busch 
Management 



Kellie Ann Cadigan 
Nursing 



Kerri-Anne M. Cafferty 
Finance/ Management 




Heather Anne Burrtham 

Nursing 




Paula Louise Cardarelll 
Nursing/ Psychology 




Patricia Ann Carey 
: ■ -■---.m'cs/Math 



Anne Lucelia Carlson 
Economics/ Finance 



Kelly Anne Carr 
Management 



Susan Helene Gheski 
Communications 




Janet Chu 
Human Services/ Econ. 



Erin E. Clement 
Communications 



Wendy J. Cleveland 
Graphics 








Elizabeth A. Comcowich 
Nursing 



Mary Ellen Conte 
Sociology 



Lynne E. Cooney 
Communications 



Pamela Anne Corderre 



Seniors/27 




1 




Kristin Jean Crider 
Retail Management 




Christy E. Cronin 
Public Relations/Adv. 



Heather Anne Curry 
Nursing 



Catherine M. D'Amlco 

Nursing 




Anne Dargin 

--'=rican Studies 




Ann Marie Dawidczyk 
Open 




Michelle M. De Palma 
Economics/ Finance 



Janice Deeb 
Sociology 




Lisa Marie Delgado 
Retail Management 



Laurie Jean Desmarais 
Psycliology 




Sandra E. Dtckerman 
Management 



Irene Ann Doherty 
Sociology/ Mathematics 




Kathleen C. Dougherty 
International Relations 



Paula Ruth Doyle 
Finance/ Management 



Emily Sue Deutsch 
Management 




Jeanne Lee Doherty 
Accounting/Spanish 



Jessica S. Drew 
Physical Therapy 



Patricia Ann Di Geronimo 
Physical Therapy 




Lisa Marie Dos Reis 
Physical Therapy 




Jodi A, Drexler 
Management 



Seniors/29 




Debra Jean Droukas 

rSursing 



Edith B. Eichert 
Communications 



■dj Wilson Erickson 
^mv Education 



Linda D. Dulany 
English 



Denise Diane Dumont 
Physical Therapy 




Jocelyn B. Elam 
Int. Relations/Spanish 



Heidi S. Englander 
Nursing 



Julie Ann Fahy 
Education 



Maureen M. Faucher 
Economics 



Lisa Anne Dyer 
Finance 




Margery Jane Eramo 
Philosophy/ Advertising 




Gloria Febres 
Nursing 




Emily Ruth Feinzig 
Retail Management 



Patricia M. Ferris 
Management 



Anastasia Fink 
Graphic Arts 



Kim Michelle Fischer 
Management 




Theresa M. Flanders 
English/ Education 



Christina Florio 
International Relations/ 
Sociology 



Seniors/31 





Nancy Follett 
History/ Management 




Kathleen M. Francis 
Connmunications 



Heidi Anne Friedman 
Sociology/ Management 




Dara Frigotetto 

' i:;ement 



Alexandra L. Galambos 
Philosophy 



Tracey P. Gardner 
Retail Management 



Mary Jane Gauthier 
Open 




Sharon Ann Qauthier 
Retail Management 



Stephanie Gilt 
Nursing 





Kim E. Gephart 
Management 




Joan E. Goetsch 
Politics/ Int. Relations 




Jennifer Ann Germain 
Retail Management 



Pamela E. Gifford 
Accounting/ Economics 




Lisa J. Goodwin 
International Relations 



Deborah Graham 
English/ Womens Studies 




Leslie Ann Green 
Psychology 



Vanessa R. Greenier 
Biology 



Leanne M. Griffin 
Public Relations 



Polly E. Griffin 
English 



Seniors/33 




Ellen R. Grover 
Physical Therapy 




Darlene Harrier 
Physical Therapy 






Tracy Marie Hallad 
Retail Management 



Julie Beth Handelman 
Economics/Philosophy 



Laura C. Marker 
Political Science 





Shelly Ann Harrington 
International Relations 



Amelia Harth 
Mathematics/Economics 



Amy Louise Heikka 
Retail Management 




Renee Heitkamp 
Hanaqement 



Catherine S. Hill 
Communications 



Lisa Anne Hoffman 
Management 



Jill Karen Hofmann 
Economics 




Janice Ann Holt 
Sociology/ Philosophy 



Cheryl A. Howley 



Katherine E. Huff 
Communications/ French 




Wendy Lee Hurd 
Nursing 




Cheryl Ann Hutt 
Economics/Finance 



Christina Y. Hwa 
English 



Bonnie Mae Inglis 
Retail Management 




Valerie A. Jack 
Retail Management 




Seniors/ 35 




Leah Kathryn Johnson 

Management 




Kathleen M. Jones 
Psychology 






nienmarie Joyce 



Edna J. K a many ire 
Management/ Finance 



Karen Ann Karageanis 
English/Communications 



Shellie Ann Kark 

Finance/ Accounting 




Elizabeth B. Karp 
Human Services 



Jennifer R. Kelligrew 
Nursing 





Carolyn M. Kasdon 
Human Services 




Kathleen Ann Kelly 

Nursing 




Lynne H. Kaupin 
Nursing/ Sociology 



Alison Marie Keller 
History 





Elizabeth G. Kemper 
Economics/ Mathematics 



Amy Stirling Kendrick 
Nursing 





Maura Lee Kenney 
Finance/ Management 



Sandy Kapeleris 
Management 



Jennifer K. Kingsbury 
Nursing 



Anne Birren Kirby 
Graphic Arts 



Seniors/ 37 




^ 




Maria A. Kitras 
Public Relations 




Sarah E. Koolsbergen 
Sociology 



Ann Kroeger 

!.~-5an Services 





Bridget Mary Knightly 
History/ Int. Relations 



Kimberly Ann Kolb 
Physical Therapy 



Donna Olga Konans 
Hursing 




Kristen E. Kopper 
Management 



Amy J. KowalskI 
Public Relations 



Rebecca Sara Kreston 
Management/ English 




Katharine H. Lanza 
History 



Christine L. Lawlor 

Elementary/ Special 

Education 



Elizabeth A. Leach 
Economics/ Finance 




Pamela R. Leary 
Art 




Corinne F, Levin 
Advertising 




Jodi Farrin-Lebowitz 
Physical Therapy 




Cherie Renee Lewis 
Int. Business/ French 



Kyung-lm Lee 
Mathematics/Philosophy 




Amy Susan Lieberman 
Elementary Education 




Martha R. Lincoln 

International Relations/ 

Economics 



Lisa Meryl Liebman 
Art Administration 




Judith Ann Lippa 
Elementary Education 



Seniors/39 




Mary Lombard 
Communications 




Heidi Ann Lorenz 
Mathematics/ Finance 



Ann E. Lydecker 
Art Administration/ French 



Adrienne M, Ma 
Management 





:•;-•*-■' Mac Kinnon 

- - n-iil/Spanish 



Amy E. Mancuso 
Management 



Renee R. Manzo 
Accounting 



Marisa V. Marr 
Finance/ Management 





Deborah Ann Marshall 
Accounting 



Jill E. Matrundola 
Communications 



Kathleen A. Mawn 
Physical Therapy 




Elisabeth A. Mc Cormick 
Management 



Elizabeth Mc Culloch 
Econ./ Computer Science 



Katharine O. Mc Devitt 
English/Womens Studies 




Mary J. Mc Gray 
Accounting/ Finance 





Beth Jean Mazadoorian 
English/Education 




Diane K. Mc Farland 
Physical Therapy 





Joann Melvin 
Economics 



Vivian Mendal 
Nutrition 



Lisa K. Merritt 
INutrition 



Seniors/41 







Ruth Paula Miller 

Management 




Kerri Ann Mudano 

Nursing 




Murphy 

'sychology 




Temrah Beth Miller 
Physical Therapy 



Anna Maria Monaco 
Managenaent 




Deborah J. Muise 



Stacy Lynne Munroe 
Management 





Constance A. Murphy 
Open 



Stephanie V. Nasson 
International Relations 



Elizabeth A. Moore 
Art Administration 




Alison P. Murphy 
Economics 




Christine L. Nickerson 

Economics/ Womens 

Studies 





Paula M. Niosi 
Economics 



Julie Anne Norton 
Physical Therapy 




Louise A. Pardoe 
Psychology 




Melissa Ann Periera 
Physical Therapy 



Shannon M. Olin 
Physical Therapy 



Jeanette Ann Pieper 
Finance/ Management 



Michele H. Padur 
Pysical Therapy 




Ellen V. Pierni 
Finance/ Management 



Seniors/43 




Ilona Marie Piorkowski 
Management 



Gayle Grace Plummer 
Mursing 






Dana Jill Poiinsky 
Management 





Debbie Ann Porter 
Early Childhood Education 




Elizabeth A. Ratcliffe 
Physical Therapy 




Christina H. Rawson 
Elementary Education 



Kristine M. Redfearn 
Nursing 




Robin Lynn Redgate 
Advertising 



Elyse E. Resh 
Finance 



Lynda Jean Robinson 
Management/ Economics 



Megan M. Reilly 
Management 



Renee Yvette Reliford 
English 



M 

Michaela Ann Riley 
Management 



Julie Ann Rizzo 
Accounting/Englisln 



Tayne Renmark 
Management 




Virginia M. Roberts 
Nutrition/ Psychology 




Maria Rosati 
History/ Spanish 



Claudia J. Rosengurt 
Management 



Lisa Eads Rost 

International Business/ 

French 



Seniors/45 




Sharon Lynn Rowley 
Nutrition 




Shirley Santiago 
International Business 



Jill Lauren Schonhorn 
Retail Management 



Rebecca M. Roy 

Elementary Education 



Laurie M. Rubin 
English 




Tanya K. Sarkees 
Communications 



Simone Marie Savage 
Physical Therapy 



Michelfe Salinsky 
Retail Management 




Sara Schlaudecker 
Finance 




Susan Scully 
Management 



Mamie Ellen Selznick 
Graphic Arts 



Sharon L. Shamprapai 
Economics/ Math 



46/Seniors 




Diane Sillari 
Elementary Education 



Dara Waxman Simenhoff 
Elementary Ed. /Psych. 





Dawn M. Sinclair 
Advertising 



Kristen M. Sippel 
Physical Therapy 



Leslie Ann Sodenberg 
Retail Management/ Art 



Elaine Sparages 
Finance/ Management 



Seniors/47 




Isabel Staulo 
Int. Business/Spanish 



Susanne M. Sundstroin 
Management 





Pamela Jane Steinberg 
Finance/ Management 



Cynthia R. Stern 
Management 



Sabine Stueart 
Internationa! Business 




Lisa Ann Sutton 
Communications 



Deboraii Sue Tail 
Comm. /Public Relations 



Clieryl L. Tinkham 
Physical Therapy 





Amy Louise Titcomb 
Physical Tiierapy 



Lisa Marie Torbin 
Accounting 



Dena Tung 
Economics 



Debra Sue Turransky 
Retail Management 




Marcy Vaich 
Sociology/Plnilosophy 



Kristen Van Olinda 



Elizabeth L. Van Wagenen 
Retail Management 



Samantha M. Vaughan 
int. Relations/ Spanish 






Helen Agatha Walcott 
Political Science/ Sociology 



Karen E. Walker 
Physical Therapy 



Cynthia L. Warner 

Economics/ international 

Relations 



Georgia V. Wattendorf 
Sociology/ Human Services 



Seniors/49 




Lynn Noel Watts 
Nursing 



Elizabeth M. Weston 
Management/ Comm. 




■'la Quin Wight 
Sociology 




Lee Hope Weiner 
History 



Rebecca K. Weisel 
Political Science 



Laura Lawton Wheeler 
Retail Management 



Dyana H. Wles 
Retail Management 



Kelly Sue Williams 
Management 



Sally Ann Winship 
Advertising 




Debra Susan Weiss 
Retail Management 




Elizabeth L. Wight 
Retail Management 




Jennifer Y. Witham 
Retail Management 




Susan Lee Witte 
Management 



Kimberly Ann Wooters 
Art Adm./ Public Relations 



Susan Lee Wright 
Nursing 




Jennifer Yormak 
Retail Management 




Katherine L. Zilfi 
Retail Management/ Adv. 




Dianne Zimbabwe 
Art 




Seniors/51 



Camera Shy Seniors 



Mara Abermanis 
Physical Therapy 

Kimberiy Ann Beach 
Retail Management 

Susan Ruth Beale 
English 

Laurie Lyn Boucher 

Andrea Braun 
Physical Therapy 

Valerie Ann Brooks 
English 

Emily F. Brown 
Physical Therapy 

Jennifer A. Brown 
Communications 

Caroline W. Cameron 
Graphics 

Cheryl Carlton 

Jennifer A. Chronchio 
Nutrition 

Heather Roth Clinton 

Mary Crute 
History 

Janet D'Alelio 
English 

Mercedes W. Dahar 
French 



Susan Marie Dearstyne 
Political Science 

Emily Regan Dinan 
Sociology 

Louise Lane Falls 
Economics 

Jennifer B. Fitilis 
Elementary Education 

Laura May Foley 
Physical Therapy 

Nancy B. Forman 
Retail Management 

Jennifer Fox 

Joanella R. Gibbons 
Graphics/ Art 

Julie Goldberg 
Retail Management 

Tatiana L. Gorayeb 
Retail Management/I. R. 

Helene M. Guillaume 
Nursing 

Karen L. Gustafson 
Women's Studies/ Psychology 

Barbara C. Haddad 
Nursing 

Georgette A. Hahn 
Management 



Catherine M, Halloran 
Art 

Catherine A. Hanlon 
Biology 

Nancy E. Harringtion 
Human Services 

Kristen Ann Heiman 
Retail Management 

Mary Thayer Herrin 
Nursing 

Pamela R. Hoffman 
Nutrition/Economics 

Cynthia W. Hopkins 
Physical Therapy/ French 

Eileen B. Jonah 
Management 

Suzanne Rose Keefe 
Retail Management 

Charlotte V. Kramer 
Retail Management 

Allison Beth Kravitz 
Economics 

Kristi Ann Kyllonen 
Physical Therapy 

Dianne M. Latham 
Elementary Education 

Elizabeth D. Leiser 
Nursing 

Caytherine M. Liska 
English 



Patricia A. MacDonald 


Diana Andrea Priore 


Marjorie Sue Schwartz 


Nutrition 


Communications 


Communications 


Elizabeth M. McLellan 


Laura M. Puccini 


Pamela Kim Schwartz 


Elementary Education 


Public Relations 


Jean C. Serio 


Kathleen M. McWeeny 


Jennifer A. Quern 


Advertising 


Political Science 


Management 


Maureen Anne Simmons 
Retail Management 


Melissa (J. Meyer 


Malka Rabsky 




Psychology 


Physical Therapy 


Martina Soloman 
Physical Therapy 


Terry Ann Mussari 


Alicia Recupero 




Open 


Advertising/Public Relations 


Laura-Ann Spencer 


Carol T. Noble 


Cynthia P. Rios 


Kelly Ann Starvish 


Communications 


Political Science/1. R. 


Nursing 


Kimberly A. Noel 


Jennifer E. Ritch-Smith 


Murli J. Thakar 
Nursing 


Nursing 








Heidi E. Robinson 


Kim D. Trzcinski 


Despina K. Papoulidis 


Nursing 


Communications 


Open 








Tammi S. Rodman 


Marsha Watson 


Ann Marie Pelletier 


Nursing 


International Relations 


Nutrition 


Roshell Lynn Ruggiero 


Jennifer H. Watts 


Dana E. Percy 


Nursing 


Finance 


Psychology 




Susan Helen Wise 


Bethany H. Perkins 


Maureen Ryder 
Sociology 


Management 


Management 




Kim M. Wright 


Janine Ann Perri 


Gma Sankaran 


Physical Therapy 


Management 


Retail Management 




Irenie Ann Poitras 


Heather L. Schaffner 




Advertising 


International Relations 




Ester G. Pratt 


Margaret R. Schmidt 




Psychology 


Physical Therapy 





Seniors/53 



** 



88 FACES** 




Top; Deb, Temrah, Kate and Merle think "Life's a 
Beacli." Middle; The South Hall originals at Mother 
• Daughter. Bottom; Linda and Allison sport the latest 
hairstyle. Middle Right; Friends enjoy the great 
outdoors. Right; Pam and Julia will always be 
friends. Far Right; Seniors study in the Fens. 



54/Seniors 



This page is dedicated to the 
diversity of the CLASS of '88. We 
are a myriad of personalities, 
interests, talents, and goals. We do 
have several important qualities in 
common. First, and foremost, we are 
all graduates of Simmons, and share 
the commonality of a first-rate liberal 
arts education. Secondly, we have 
all had the pleasurable experience of 
learning through one another's 
diversity. Part of the college 
experience is learning to accept and 
to respect other personality types, 
cultures, and value systems. By 
being in Boston, and by getting to 
know each other, we have taken the 
risk to get involved with, and indeed 
to care about people who are very 
different from what we are 



accustomed to. Perhaps we will 
never have this unique opportunity 
again. We also share the future with 
one another; with the entire world. 
The Simmons Class of '88 has 
proven their interest in the future of 
Simmons, and of the entire world 
community by being involved at the 
smallest to the largest level, in 
improving other's lives. As a class, 
we have made a difference. We 
leave Simmons knowing we can, and 
will continue to make a difference. 
We, the CLASS of '88 have a lot of 
diversity among our ranks. 
Simmons has allowed us to develop 
our own individual goals. With the 
respect we have gained at Simmons 
for individuality, we will be more 
likely to achieve our future goals, 
and we will also be more likely to 
live our lives improving the future of 
the world, one small step at a time. 



Far Left; Debbie and Maria mugging for the camera. Left; 
There's nothing like a neighborhood barbeque. Below at 
far Left: Friends celebrate a birthday. Below; Kristi and 
Jessica go camping. Middle; The 88 Days party was 
quite a success. The countdown has begun. 




Far Left; Jan and Laura on vacation. 
INear Left; Becky and Elizabeth share 
a cocktail. Right; Rebecca meets her 
match. Above Left; Kathy is ready to 
go. Above Right; The infamous Pub 
Crawlers have another beer. 




Seniors/ 55 



Evans Hall 




Evans Democratic 
Community 



The members of Evans Hall 
became the first in the history of 
Simmons College to experience a 
participatory democracy. Sixty- 
seven seniors made up what was 
called the Evans Democratic 
Community. We, as a 
community, created and 
maintained our own rules and 
policies, separate from the rest of 
the residence campus. 

Beginning in September, Deb 
Curran, head resident of Evans, 
became adviser to the EDC. After 
Deb accepted a position on the 
academic campus, Mary Malloy 
and Bob Rodecker graciously 
took on the advising role. 

Our Monday night meetings 
consisted of determining what 
was fair and just for everyone in 
the community. We set standards 
for a presidentof-the-month to 
interact with the academic 
campus; and we designated 
members to serve term on a 
Fairness Committee. Our topics 

55/Dorms 



ranged from those of discussing 
social events to setting an 
attendance policy. Some 
meetings were frustrating as 
sixty-seven strong personalities 
deliberated; other meetings were 
unproductive; at times we felt as 
though we were thrown against a 
brick wall — but each time we 
gathered, it was a step closer to a 
tightly-knit community. 

To the members of EDC, may 
we look back on Evans and see 
more than the constructs of a 
building, more than a broken 
elevator, or lack of a bell-desk 
receptionist. 1 trust we will also 
feel a bonding of sixty-seven 
women who grew as both 
individuals and as a group. May 
we always feel the love and 
support and commitment 
displayed to our fellow women 
during the most volatile time of 
our college career — SEMIOR 
YEAR. 





Left: Tina 

takes a study break. 

Above: Amy and Cheryl glance 

over Fortune magazine. Below: An 

Evans room in the forties. 



^WW^VRCE^AJ**;^ 








Right: Class president Ann Carlson 
looks as though we interrupted 
something ... Go ahead Ann . . . 

Top: The Evans Community. Above: 
Evans residents relax and get some sun on 
their sun roof. Left: Ann and Jill share 
their musical talents on the Evans Piano. 





Far above: Bob and Mary, Evans 
advisors. Above: Well, the living room 
looks the same. 



Dorms/57 



Mesick Hall 





Above: This budding art student 
uses a dorm hallway as her studio. 
Right: Bartol Hall provides snacks 
and a study area for those too tired 
to venture to the library. Far right: 
' aundry day is always exciting for 

'-. ,;ir.. u.'r,-, r.-.n =jfford it. 



According to Mesick residents, 
fun, good times, friends and fires 
are wlnat make Me-Sick! Tiiis 
year Mesick was active in and out 
of tlie dorm. Some of tiieir events 
include; Head of the Charles and 
Marathon Brunches, Couch 
Potato Nights 1 and II, Monthly 
Birthday Parties, Oh Boy!, the 
Holiday Ball, Warm Weather 
Whoopie, Angel Sisters, The 
Roommate Game, Ice Cream 
Socials, T-Shirt Contest and an 
end of the year barbeque. 

Above: Mesick residents relax in their 

living room. 

Right: A Mesick room in the late fifties. 





58/ Dorms 





Above left: Smile! Above: 
Laundry's the same 
everywhere. Left: Simmons 
under construction. 



Simmons is the largest dorm on 
campus with approximately 165 
people. Because of the large size, 
students tend to stick together by 
floor. But the always enthusiastic 
RA's pull the floors together. Some 
of this year's activities include; an 
international dinner, brunches with 
different themes such as bagels or 
donuts, movie nights with ice cream 
or s'mores by the fireplace. Red Sox 
games, and the roommate game. 
During holidays we had Angel 
sisters and sold candy. We finished 
off the year with a successful end of 
the year barbeque. Simmons was 
also the first dorm with a male head 
resident. 

Above: Simmons Hall residents feel 
comfortable even in their living room. 






S'.'-^^.'^^'' l?'_ 




Dorms/59 



Morse Hall 




Morse Hall (aka Mors-Hol) had many of 
its usual activities this year including 
Friday afternoon teas, a Halloween 
party, mixers, and hall brunches. Janie 
Macallister, this year's Hall President, 
kept the bathrooms decorated with 
Morse's traditional IM-STALL-A-TIONS, 
and the living room was, as always, 
standing room only during the prime 
t.v. hours. Morse gathered together for 
the annual hall composite picture, 
which is once again Missing in Action. 
A Mexican Fiesta party was added to 
the list of hall activities, as well as fun 
with Eggs night. The Holiday Ball was 
held at the World Trade Center this 
year, and was deemed a great success. 
Above: Morse took a break from prime 
time t.v. to pose for a picture. 




60/ Dorms 




Left: The construction could be at any time, but 
tine cars?? Above: Aerobics in Alumnae Hall, 
always a relaxing study break. Above right: Jen 
and friend after a jog. Right: Please don't leave 
the dorm ... 








Despite leaky sinks, little or 
too much hot water and 
heat, and jokes about our 
name, Dix Hallers 
perservered to make this 
year another great year at 
Simmons. We had great 
teas, the traditional 
roommate game, angel 
sisters, lecturers, dances, 
barbeques, and of course 



fraternity socials. 

Dix Hall is home to its 
residents. It's not simply a 
place to live for a few 
months out of the year. We 
share a sense of pride in our 
school and our dorm which 
is bonded through the sense 
of family and community 
shared by all. 




Far left: Senior RA Lina gets some 
beauty tips at tea. Left: Kim is a 
common sight at the bell desk. 



Dorms/61 




Smith Hall 




The atmosphere of Smith is best 
symbolized by the brightly colored 
walls. Smith Is the second largest 
dorm on campus. In addition to 
housing nearly one hundred and 
forty women, Smith houses 
Quadside Cafe, an exercise room 
and a computer room. Despite the 
diverse groups of people. Smith 
promotes a feeling of togetherness. 
Enthusiastic students participate in 
activities such as color wars, the 
roommate game, barbeques, angel 
sisters, monday night at the movies, 
and special parties. Smith has 
captured the true sense of Simmons 
spirit. 

Above: Smith Hall spirit on their 
front step. 








Far left: A comedian- at Quadside. Left: 
Saraii, Karen and Karen sbiare a cfiair in 
Smitii's cozy living room. Above left: The 
same living room in 1958. Above: The 
exercise room in the basement of Smith. 



62/Faculty 



Arnold Hall 





Arnold has long been famous for its spirit and 
enthusiasm. There's a feeling of loyalty among its 
residents; it's not for nothing that Arnold has the 
highest concentration of students who have lived 
there for all four years. Also, there's a real sense of 
community here that makes it a special place to 
live. 

We started the year off with a bang with 
Freshmen initiation, and continued with monthly 
birthday parties, the Simmons cup, movie nights, 
Angel sisters week and the X-Mas party, the 
Chinese dinner, our button sale fundraiser and an 
unforgettable roommate game. This is all 
concluded by our legendary final tea. None of this 
would be possible without the hard work and 
energy of this year's Hall Council. 



Above: Arnold Hall in the fifties. The 
dorm looks the same but the students?? 
Left: Sitting bells in Arnold. Right: Ingrid 
gets some help from a friend while she 
once again stresses about her graphic 
design homework. 




Dorms/63 



South Hall 




We're the oldest dorm and 
still very traditional. We've 
established an annual 
formal tea. In fundraising we 
were the * 1 contributing 
dorm of Toys for Tots last 
holiday season and the Mr. 
Simmons Contest in April 
raised $300 for the Special 



Olympics. Inner dorm 
activities include: holiday 
parties, monthly movie and 
floor snacks, the roommate 
game, the ugliest RA 
contest, lingerie parties, 
dorm dinners, and we even 
filmed our own movie this 
spring. Our motto: "There is 



always something cooking 
at South." We hate apathy 
and consider ourselves a 
classy, charitable and caring 
dorm. Besides, we survived 
the Sports Center 
construction. 

Above: South Hall during a 
Formal Tea. 




Left and above right: South Hall habitants at the annual 
Formal Tea. Above: An "older" picture of South with a 
dorm which no longer exists. Right: A contestant in the 
annual Mr. Simmons Contest. 



64/ Dorms 




North Hall 





North Hall is a cozy, friendly -The holiday party 

hall with lots of nice people 

and exceptionally nice 

freshwomen. Things we'll 

never forget this year are: 

■Great teas on Friday 

-The construction! 

■Wendy and Bill 



Good luck to all the graduating 
seniors! 

The quad has always been a relaxing 
place, even in the fifties, Below. 
Above: The women of North. 




Above left: Ruby and his store on Pilgrim Rd. The best 
subs in Boston. Left: A barbeque on the quad. What's so 
funny? 



Dorms/65 



Commuter Events 
-Montreal Trip 
-Helluva Good Party 
-Hallogram candy sale 
-Halloween Party 
-Christmas Party 
-All Organization Holiday Party 
-Valentine's pizza Party 
-Co-sponsored Life's A Beact) 
-Commuter Awareness Day 
-End of the year Senior Toast 
-Dancing thru the years Party 
-Bake Sales and Vendors 
-Secretaries Day flower sale 



Officers 

President: Lisa Merritt 
Vice-president: Zehra Schneider 
Secretary: Julie Fahy 
Treasurer: Shamikhah Rashid 
Senior Reps: Claudia Rosengurt 

Ellenmarie Joyce 
Junior Rep: Helen Silver 
Sophomore Rep: Debra MacNeil 
Freshman Rep: Megan Gondek 



Traffice Jam 

Damn this traffic jam 

How I hate to be late 

Hurts my motor to go so slow 

time I get home my supper be 

cold 

Damn this traffic Jam. 




Commuters 



"7 



\ 








Left: Treasurer Shamikhah Rashid settles tt)e 
commuter's accounts. Below: Claudia and 
Ellenmarie pose with the unknown Miss 
pumpkin. Far Left: Alys takes a break with P.D. 
James in the lounge. 







4# f./'Sfi 






Name: Patricia Anne Barry 
DOB: August 14, 1966 
Major: Many close calls but Biol- 
ogy at last notice. 
Pets: 1 fat cat, George and LB J., 
a very cute teddy. 
Hobbies: Bono Vox! And official 
commuter lounge lizard. 
Musical Interests: Bono, Larry, 
Edge and Adam. And ANYTHING 
not played on KISS 108. 
Latest Accomplishment: Making 
it to my 6:30 class on time! 
Wtiy a commuter: Ttiere is a life 
outside Kenmore Square and the 
Cask. 

Current job: The world's most bor- 
ing job — Key coder for Blue 
Cross/Blue Shield. 




. . . the best part of commuting is knowing you get to 
do it all over again the next day. 



Commuters/67 



Ah! the Joys 
of Commuting . . . 



Below: Sfacey, Teresa and Megan enjoy the benefits of tiaving a commuter 

lounge. Below Left: Debbie, Tula and Jen share pizza and friendships at the 

Valentine's party. Far Below and Inset: The T and a car are only two of the 

ways commuters arrive at Simmons each day. 



-The car breaking down 

-Flat tires 

-Bumpers falling off on Storrow Drive 

-Baseball games in the spring time 

-Sawhorses on Brookline Ave. 

-Expressway traffic 

-Grandma in front of you on the Jamaica 

Way 
-Is that an invisible security guard in the 

parking lot booth? 

-Is someone playing bumper cars in the 

parking lot or is that security moving cars?? 

-$185 gamble that you'll get a space 

-No snowtires, icescraper or brush on a 

snowy day 
-20 minute delay on a train that is already a 

V2 hour late 

-Train/bus breaks down 

-Walking from the T stop on a rainy day 

without an umbrella 




i 




r 


• <.«!•>••• — - ••» 


^' 




1 
• 

i 




t 


Name: Lisa Kathryn Merritt 
DOB: September 26, 1966 
Major: Nutrition 
Siblings: 3 brottters, 2 sisters 
{-lobbies: Stropping, siciing, soft- 
ball 

Musical interests: James Taylor, 
Phil Collins, Anita Baker 
Latest Accomplishments: Main- 
taining my mental stability! 
Whiy a commuter: 1 live so close, 
and wtien 1 am fed up with 
school, 1 can go home and get 
away from it all. 
Current job: Teller 
Wtiy you do wliat you do: 1 like 
the feelina of success and know- 


i 




■"■- 


M^ ''91. 


■ /ncr / ivas oart of it. 1 


*».. «. # ~ J, 


b^ 





Below: Ellenmarie and Tricia sell 
Halloween goodies in the Fens 
outside the commuter lounge. Below 
Left: The busy commuter executive 
board takes time to pose for a 
picture in the commuter lounge. Left 
Corner: Debbie and Zehra practice 
their new techniques during the 
karate workshop on commuter 
awareness day. 




Commuters/69 




Vice President 

Priscilla 
McKee 



The Class of 1988 would like to extend a fond 
farewell to Vice President Priscilla McKee. After thir- 
ty years of dedicated service, to both the college and 
students, she retires at the end of 1988. She began 
her career at Simmons in 1957. Throughout her 
thirty years at Simmons she has seen numerous 
changes in the women who are educated at this 
institution. She has provided the Simmons commu- 
nity with both laughter and friendship. Faculty and 
students alike have come to consider Vice President 
McKee as the heart of Simmons College. She has 
demonstrated, in her long career, integrity and a 
deep concern for the welfare of the students at Sim- 
mons. 

Always supportive of students, and dedicated to 
providing the best education possible, she is known 
for facing problems head on. She never falters in her 
willingness to take action. She has provided a strong 
role model for all the members of the Simmons 
community. The Simmons Class of 1988 appreci- 
ates the work she has done to make the college what 
it is today. We speak for the whole community when 
we say Vice President McKee will be missed. 



President 
William 
Holnnes 





?0/ Faculty 




. THE PR^ = '°^'''' 

°^''"'nNS COLLEGE 
SIMMONS «- 



Class Ihat "ad« ar to th^^^ °|cial «r^"°^'irl of the 
at this tiwe oi ^ ^t is a sp ^^^ ^f itfe on the 

Sass, Wt thxs y ^^ «^X°X q^iality °* J-f/ed senior 

your class ^ferything «o» th|^f ^^fas°s t^v- '^^^'^ '" 

--4Srerr --i^Kl^loTclats^^^^^^^^^^^^ the 

larctass that «on.t .e ^^ you it;s a |oo^ ^^^ 

But Xeave us ,- --^irsarg^y/or,-^-^^^ , s, 

-' Yours, /V) X / 



Yours, /yjy^/ 

^Mu^ — — 



^A/-- 



Faculty/71 





Dean of the College 




Dean Charlotte Morocco is 
pictured above some fifteen?? 
or perliaps more, years ago. 
Dean Morocco is known to be 
very involved in the college 
life; she can be seen at just 
about any activity from 
parties to plays, to teas. She 
provides guidance to students 
in any situation, and always 
has time to learn to pronounce 
everyone's name for 
graduation. The class of 1988 
would like to recognize and 
appreciate her undying 
dedication to the students of 
Simmons College. You've 
helped us come a long way 
Dean Morocco! 



72/ Faculty 



'^^ DEAN 



^'^MONs COL, 






^"tS°^ i'our °"^ faces ^"^^^^ises ^"=' a Ut^, 

U'?. -J C "•"^- •*""'- ^^^^^ 








Faculty/73 



\' 



<c- 



s^ 



O 



C 




ELIZABETH RAWLINS 




CAROLYN HOLLAND 




74/ Faculty 



Left: Charles Mackey, Dean of Humanities. Below: John Robin- 
son, Dean of Social Sciences and Graduate Studies. 





ACADEMIC 
DEANS 



Ann Coughlin, Dean of Sciences 



Faculty/75 




ACADEMIC 



Afro-American Studies 



Robert Gooding-Williams 



. Athletics 

Members of the department: Sheila Brown, Doris 
Olmstead, Anita Lorraine, Mary Staley. 





Standing from left: Robert Gronquist, 
Robert Oppenheim. Sitting from left: 
Alicia Faxon, Ellen Robidoux. 

Art and Music 



C| DEPARTMENTS 




Biology 

Top: Louis Irwin, Sandra Willianns, 
Richard Nickerson, Joel Piperberg. 
Bottom: Arthur Skura, Karen Talentino. 



Chemistry 



From left: Emel Yakali, Carolyn Spodick, 

Peter Bowers, Iclal Hartman, Leonard 

Soltzberg, James Piper. 




From top left: Anita Harris, Bob White, 
Lina Beltz, Fran Rowan (secretary), 
Deborah Smiley, Jim Corcoran, 
Angelynn Grant. 

Communications 



Faculty/77 



Economics 

From left: Donald Basch, Barbara Sawtelle, Tom 
Kuh, Carole Biewener. 




Standing from left: Helen Guttentag, Lydia Smith, 
Alice Van Deusen, Janie Ward, Bard Hamlen. Sitting: 

Kathleen Dunn. 




English 

From left: David Perry, David 
Gullette, Charles L'Homme, Judith 
Wittenberg, Pam Bromberg, Larry 
Langer, Lowry Pei, Diane Hollenberg, 
Richard Sterne, John Perry. 



78/Faculty 




Foreign Languages 

From left: Helen Mamikoian, Susan 
Keene, Marie McHugh, Mary Ellen 
Kiddle, Raquel Pfaff, Louise Cohen, 
Deborah Fraioli, Maria Paz Staulo, Mary 
Jane Treacy. 



History 

From left: Jean Harper, Henry Haiko, Laurie 
Crumpacker, John Hunter, Richard Lyman. 





International Relations 

From left: Raquel Pfaff, John Hunter, 
Deborah Miner, Trena Cleland, Elaine 
Hagopian. 



Faculty/79 




Management 

Members of the department: B. Betters- 
Reed, K. Bovaqua, R. Boisjoly, D. 
Eschevarria, B. Huff, E. Kechris, J. 
Liedtka, M. Mackey, L. Moore, S. Shapiro 
C. Surrett, and B. Warren. 



Mathematics 

Top from left: Richard Cormier, Michael Brown, David 
Browder, Donna Beers. Bottom: Margaret Menzin, Rob- 
ert Goldman, Alice Schafer. 





Nursing 

From left: Margaret Jernigan, 
Phyllis Moore, Maria Bueche, Pat 
Piessens, Ann Kittler, Carol Love, 
Lois Shopee, Pat Edwards, Gloria 
Antall, Judy Beal. 



80/Faculty 




Nutrition 

From left: Nancie Herbold, G. Buonopane, 
Marion Mason, K. Foell, Coral O'Brien. 
Missing: Agnes Huber. 



Philosophy 

From left: Carol Ochs, Diane Raymond, Yhuni Park. 






Physical Therapy 

Members of the department: 
Janice Toms, M. Lynn Palmer, 
Shelley Goodgold-Edwards, 
Diane Jette, H. Mary Owens, 
Lynne Wiesel, Lynn Foord, 
Linda Smith (secretary). 



Faculty/81 




Physics 



I From left: Velda Goldberg, Edward Prenowitz, Constantine 
Dokos. 



Political Science 



From left: Nancy Gilson, Deborah Miner, Kirk Beattie. 




Psychology 



Members of the department: Donald Thomas, Teresa 

Carterette, Diane Coulopoulos, Peter Castle, Barbara 

Gentile, Lillian Grayson, Helen Moore, Roberta Wayne 

(secretary), Stanley Rosenweig. 



82/Faculty 




Prince Program 



From left: Judith O'Brien, Milton Shuch, Gail Christine. 





Sociology 



Women's Studies 

Members of the department: Laurie Crumpacker, 

Lillian Grayson, Donna Hollenberg, Kathleen Dunn, 

Pamela Bromberg, Mary Jane Treacy, Debra Bloom. 



/ 



/ 



Members of the department: Stephen London, 
Elaine Hagopian, Judith Rollins, Ronnie Elwell, Rita 
Oriani (secretary). 




A Special Note 


Our apologies to tiie following departments, which 


are important contributors to college life, but were 


mistakingly not pictured 




Admissions 


Security 


Alumnae Office 


Operations 


Business Manager 


Maintenance 


Counseling Center 


Public Information 


Placement Office 


Registrar 


Continuing Education 


Financial Aid 


Health Center 


Student Activities 


Library 


SIS 



Faculty/83 



STUDENTS 



& 




Simmons has a unique element in its faculty and student 
relationships. Simmons is small enough for all students to be 
known by all their teachers. Because of the small size, the 
students and faculty work together towards the single goal of 
the education of the students. Simmons also requires that stu- 
dents do an independent study, thesis, or clinical rotations in 
order to earn their degree. The student needs to have a faculty 
advisor for her project. The professors are known to be especial- 
ly accommodating to the student's individual interests and 
needs. The smallness of Simmons, the caring of the faculty and 
staff, and the dedicated students make each and every study 
have the "sky's the limit" chances at Simmons to develop her 
own interests and personality. The Class of '88 would like to 
thank the faculty for all their guidance throughout their four 
years at Simmons. 



FACULTY 




Left: Residence staff and friends of Simmons 
iielp out at the annual Mr. Simmons Contest. 
Below: Dean Morocco practices pronouncing 
seniors' names for May 22!! Below left: PT 
faculty and students share a funny moment. 





Left: Dr. Piperberg and Vannessa discussing 
an independent study. Below: Faculty 
enjoying the Senior/ Faculty banquet. Below 
left: History faculty pose with students. 










Below far left: Media staff member exhausted from helping 
students. Middle left: Faculty member dons apron to help out 
student. Near left: PT faculty and students pose for the camera. 



Faculty & Students/85 





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Activities/87 




Microcosm 



Editors-in-chief 
Debra Saltz 
Diane McFarland 

Microcosm Staff 

Kim Kroeger — Clubs and Organizations 

Emily Berkowitz — Seniors 

Wendy Hurd — Seniors 

Debbie Bingiiam — Sports 

Ciieryi Hutt — Business Manager 

Marcia Lang — Pliotography 

Alison Kellor — Dorms 

Elizabeth Comcowich — Faculty 

Julie Trela 

Joanne Briana 

Missy Periera 

Teresa Flanders 

Jen Bennett 

Jen Witham 

Stacy Piccoli 




Upper left: Editor Diane McFarland takes a Hawaiian break from the yearbook. Left 
Middle: Editor Debra Saltz meets with the yearbook representative. Left: Alison looks 
worried about the dorm section. Above: Kim happily does the club section. 




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Clockwise from left: The staff takes a well-needed break for this picture. 
Debra and Cheryl take time out for a little fun. Cheryl hopes the yearbook 
budget adds up. Elizabeth and Diane toast the yearbook. Elizabeth gets some 
good layout ideas from Vogue. 



Clubs/89 



Student Government Association 




(Left to Right): Back Row; Kathy Bouffard, Holly Badger, Deanna Gamber, Valerie Moore, Ellen Feen, Ann 
Lydecker, Stacey Piccoli, Katie Lanza. Front Row: Anne Carlson, Ellen Jacobson, Lisa Merritt, Kim Casey, Jan 
Holt, Kim Barnes. 



The Student Government Association exists to ensure 
that the students' voice can be heard and taken into con- 
sideration in the running of the college. In addition, SQA 
coordinates and implements the policies concerning var- 
ious student organizations, and allocates the student ac- 
tivities funds to College Organizations. The Student Gov- 
ernment Association functions with the students' con- 
cerns and interests as its primary motivator. 

President: Jan Holt 

Vice President: Katie Lanza 

Secretary: Stacey Piccoli 

Treasurer: Valerie Moore 

Residence Campus Representative: Holly Badger 

Commuter Representative: Lisa Merritt 

Advisor to Liasons: Kathleen Bouffard 

Advisor to Student Organizations: Deanna Gamber 

Advisor to Academic Affairs: Kim Barnes 

Public Relations Director: Ann Lydecker 

Senior Class President: Anne Carlson 

Junior Class President: Ellen Jacobson 

Sophomore Class President: Ellen Feen 

Freshman Class President: Kim Casey 

Black Hispanic Representative: Ruth Grosevnor 





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Jan Holt, SGA President 



90/ Clubs 




(Left to Right): Sue Stedman, Kim Casey, Audrey Darling 




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(Left to Right); Katie Lanza, Lisa Merritt, Jan Holt. 



Clubs/91 



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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS 

(left to right) 

Anne Kirby — Secretary 

Anne Carlson — President 

Jennifer Bennett — Vice President 

Heidi Lorenz — Treasurer 

(standing) 

Angeline Grant — Faculty Advisor 




SOME EXAMPLES OF CLASS EVENTS: 
Seniors — 1st Annual Pub Crawl 
Evans Happy Hours 
Sr. Faculty Toast 
88 Days until Graduation 
Senior week activities 
Fall Ball 
Junior Senior Toast 

Junior/sophomore Harbor 
Cruise Ball 
Bruins Tickets 
Worked at a shelter for the 
Homeless 
Freshmen — Skating trip 
Flower sales 
Candy sales 
A "special weekend occasion" 






Juniors 



Sophomore 



The Class Officers are responsible for organiz- 
ing social and educational activities for their 
class as well as for the whole student body. 
The officers are responsible for fundraising 
throughout the year. Class Officers also work 
as a liason between faculty, staff and their 
respective class. 



92/Clubs 



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SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS 
(left to right) 
Eilen Feen — President 
Elizabeth Sampson — Treasurer 
Tom Kun — Faculty Advisor 
Maribeth Santanello — Secretary 
Karen Ventura — Vice President 



Not Pictured 
Junior Class Officers 
President: Ellen Jacobson 
Vice President: Helen Silver 
Treasurer: Rachel Cook 
Secretary: Jackie Cohen 
Advisor: Debbie Curran 



Fresfiman Class Officers 
(clockwise from top left) 
Secretary: Sue Stedman 
President: Kim Casey 
Vice President: Audrey Darling 
Treasurer: Maria Hannah 




Clubs/93 



ACTIVITIES 
PROGRAMMING BOARD 




The Activities 
Programming Board is a 
group of dedicated students 
wtio bring botli educational 
and social enjoyment to the 
Simmons campus. If you 
have ever attended a Friday 
night movie, Irish Pub 
Night, Tea and Trumpets, 
Food for Thought, or the 
traditional Valentine's Ball, 
then you have taken 
advantage of what APB has 
brought to the Simmons 
campus. 

The 1988 members of 
APB are: Debbie Bletsis; 
President, Jennifer Watts, 
and Samantha Meltzer, 
performing arts, Dara 
Frigoletto, Yvonne Roth, 
and Sarah Lawler, annual 
events, Sarah Lualdi and 
Laurie Daignault special 
dinners, Diane McFarland, 
lectures, Karen Machado 
films and, Michelle 
Marszarek, community 
service/ed. 




Top: The 1988 
Activities Programming 
Board. Middle: The final 
gathering of the 1988 
members of APB. Left: 
Dara and Sarah enjoying 
pizza from the Fens at 
the final party. 



94/Clubs 




SPRING SAIL '88 



Top Left: Ann 
and Stacjey wave 
to the camera. 
Middle: Heidi and 
Linda entertain 
the men on 
board. Far Right 
Middle: Diane, 
Lisa, and Donna 
share a moment 
of bonding. 




Above: Senior's 
last cruise. Far 
Right: Lisa plays 
peek-a-boo. Near 
Right: Lisa and 
Laura are ready 
to dance. 



The big event 
sponsored by APB this 
spring was a SPRING 
SAIL. A boat was 
chartered for 
Simmons, and 
"Dancing with 
Henry," as well as J.J. 
Wright from Kiss 108 
were on board. The 
cruise drew a sell-out 
crowd of 600 people. 
Many schools of the 
Boston area were 
represented in the 
crowd. 



The evening included 
dancing, drinking (for 
those of age), and an 
amazing fireworks 
presentation. The 
entire evening was a 
success for all those 
involved. The Spring 
Cruise may become 
an annual event at 
Simmons. 




Clubs/95 



"Simmons News 




Clockwise from top left: Doris Meinelt, Karen Crosby, Edie Eichert, Susan Beale, Sharon Cotliar, Lou Spencer, Hisako Matsui. 




Jenn Bennett and Anne Kirby out to get the scoop! 



Karen Crosby, using her creativity on lay- 
outs. 




96/Clubs 




Susan Beale and Sharon Cotliar discussing the 
outcome of the paper. 

Edie Eichart, Lou Spencer, and Susan Beale 





Kristen Bell, Jill Cook, Sharon Cotliar 



The Simmons News is the student produced weekly newspaper on 
campus. The News is responsible for informing the Simmons commu- 
nity about campus news, social events, academic affairs, as well as 
national and local news. This year the newspaper gained many new 
members to the staff, resulting in a very diverse paper. The News 
encourages participation from all members of the Simmons commu- 
nity, where they can express their ideas, complaints, or opinions on 
timely issues. Big stories this semester have been, financial aid cuts, 
the sports center groundbreaking, and the Stock Market's affect on 
Simmons. 



Editor-in-Chief: Karen Crosby 
News Editor: Susan Beale 
Features Editors: Lou Spenser 
Edie Eichert 
Business Managers: Melissa Azrack 

Doris Meinelt 
Advertising Managers: Kristen Bell 

Jill Cook 
Photography: Jenn Bennett 
Anne Kirbv 



Production: Jenn Bennett 
Anne Kirby 

Contributors: Sharon Cotliar, Diane To- 
lan, Niccola O'Connell, Lisa 
Goodwin, Valerie Moore, 
Helen Silver, Rebecca 
Avery, Hisako Matsui, De- 
bra Saltz. 



Doris Meinelt busy at work. 




Clubs/97 



Asian Students Association 



1988 has been a remarkable year for the Sim- 
mons Asian Students Association. The club 
has provided the Simmons community with a 
variety of cultural activities and programs. 
Our biggest and most interesting event of the 
year has been Asian Awareness Week. This 
event takes place during the Spring Semester. 
Traditionally, we introduce the week's activi- 
ties with a Lion dance and cake cutting cere- 
mony The rest of the week is coordinated by 
our members from: China, Hong Kong, India, 
Japan, Korea, Phillipines, and Thailand. We 
have been pleased this year with the interest 
and enthusiasm of the Simmons community. 
Their curiosity of our Asian culture has al- 
lowed each member to share her unique quali- 
ties and characteristics of ethnicity with ev- 
eryone. We look forward to another wonderful 
year and continued support! 



ASA Officers: 

President Cherie Ko 

Vice-President Patricia del Rosario 

Secretary Anna Man 

Treasurer Stephanie Wong 

ICASC Representative Simone Lam 





(Standing Left to Right): Emily Lee, Grace Lee, Cherie Ko. 
(Sitting Left to Right): Dena Tung, Stephanie Wong. 





(Left to Right): Simone Lam, Stephanie Wong, Emily Lee, Patricia del Rosario, Anna 
Man. 



Members 
Christina Hwa 
Emily Lee 
Grace Lee 
Anamaria Mann 



Promlaks Nandhabiwat 
Naripun Sarnsethsiri 
Lopa Shah 
Dena Tung 
Ching Tse Yang 



The Asian students enjoy a break from Simmons to Tem- 
ple Mountain in N.H. 

(Left to Right): Emily Lee, Anna Man, Cherie Ko, Stefanie 
Wong, Patricia del Rosario, Paige Lee, Ning Nandhabiwat, 
and Paula. 
98/Clubs 






Black Hispanic Organization 





The Black/ Hispanic Organization is a vital part of 
Simmons College. It promotes unity and provides a 
strong network of support among our Black and 
Hispanic women. The organization works to pro- 
mote cultural awareness within the college and in 
the minds of the public. 

Throughout the year, the BHO sponsors several 
events, for the Simmons community, and also in 
collaboration with other area colleges. Some activi- 
ties include the annual Kwanza celebration. Dinner 
with MIT, the Hispanic Week, and Black History 
Month. 



(Top Left to Right): Sherry Font, Shamikhah Rashid, Dianne Murray, Yvonne 
Alers, Judy Mathews, Michelle Hall, Denise Haynes, Enna Jimenez, Nicki Doyle, 
Alenor AbdalKhaliag, Judy Alien-Ryan, Cherie Lewis, Renee Reliford, Anna 
Maria Mann. 






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(Left to Right): Sherry Font, Alenor Abdal-Khallag, Kim C. Jones, 
Yvonne Alers, Denise Haynes, Shamikhah Rashid, Tara demons. 



Yvonne Alers, Renee Reliford, Sherry 
Font 




(Top Row Left to 
Right): Shamikhah 
Rashid, Qina Ji- 
menez, Alenor Abdal- 
Khallag, Sherry Font, 
Judy Mathews, Mi- 
chelle Hall. (Bottom 
Row): Nicki Doyle, 
Tara demons, 
Dianne Murray, Ma- 
rie Perry, Connie 
Price. 



Clubs/99 



Christian Fellowship 




(left to right): Beth Mezzadorian, Vanessa Knight, and Stacey Piccoli. 



The Christian Fellowship at Simmons 
meets once a week to discuss: fellowship, 
Christian maturity, missions and social ac- 
tion. By fellowship, we wish to help each 
other discover and enjoy the fellowship you 
need to grow as a Christian. At our weekly 
meetings we discuss current issues rel- 
evant to us as women. By Christian maturi- 
ty, we wish to help you grow as a disciple of 
Jesus Christ in areas like personal bible 
study, prayer, and relationships. By dis- 
cussing missions, we wish to help you dis- 
cover the exciting things God is doing 
world-wide and how you can be involved. 
And, finally, with social action, we examine 
some tough questions about issues such as 
poverty, racism, and world hunger. 

This past year, three of the fellowship trav- 
eled to the University of Illinois over semes- 
ter break, to participate in "Orbana 87," a 
world missions conference which takes 
place once every three years. Beth Maza- 
doorian, Vanessa Knight, and Stacy Piccoli, 
all spent five days in Illinois, hearing lectur- 
ers, taking part in bible study and learning 
about their national or overseas mission 
work. 




Beth, Qretchen, Stacey and Vanessa in Orbana, Itiinols! 




100/Clubs 




(bottom row): Debra Saltz, Caryn Shapiro, Eiissa Levine (President), Elizabeth Dunsker, Sharon Pershes. (top row): 
Debbie Winetsl<y, Tracey Salter, Sharon Cohen, David Chack, Advisor. 




Sharon Pershes and Debbie Winetsky in the "Kosher Kitchen.' 




Simmons Hillel plans social, cultural, re- 
ligious, educational, and zionistic 
events. There's a Generations' After ex- 
tionsion on campus which brings togeth- 
er the elderly with college students. 
There is also a strong AIPAC contingent 
in Boston to which Simmons sends re- 
presentatives. The ties between the Sim- 
mons and Boston Oniversity Hillels are 
very strong and a secret buddy system 
was organized in the Fall to better rela- 
tions. Hillel has organized several lec- 
tures and panels including: the Arab/ 
Israeli conflict and a Holocaust survivor. 
A Kosher Kitchen is also available for 
students for as little as one meal a week 
or every meal. The most important thing 
that Simmons Hillel does is bond friend- 
ships that will last a lifetime. 




Elizabeth Dunsker and Tracey Salter. 



Clubs/101 




SAVVY 

Student Admissions Volunteer Venture is You 





(Left to Right): Top Row, Laurie Rubin, Tony Sabelta, Ellen Skilton. 

Middle Row, Kim Tracy, Meredith Hutter, Jean MacFarland, Jennifer Weymouth. 

Seated, Marci Lang, Alexis Voulgaris, Mary Bonyo, Martha Macleod. 



The 1987-1988 academic year was SAVVY's first as an official 
student organization. Students have always volunteered for the 
Admissions Office, but being a member of SAVVY has allowed 
students the opportunity to help plan and organize Admissions 
events. SAVVY's volunteer list numbers more than 90 students 
who help Admissions by greeting and hostessing prospective stu- 
dents. 

Some of the activities that SAVVY student members help to coordi- 
nate and which they participate in are: Open Campuses for pro- 
spective students in the Fall, Overnight Programs, and day visits. 



Laurie Rubin: President 
Ellen Skilton: Advisor 




-:o!i speaking with parents of prospective students at The Open 

; cepiion- 




102/C!ubs 



Quadside Committee 



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The Quadside Officers 




Quadside Committee books Thursday night entertain- 
ment at the Quadside Cafe. This year there have been 
acts from Jazz groups to Comedians. The Front, The 
Armstrong Brothers, Idiot Sauant, Taylor Notch and 
Freewill are examples of the musical diversity Quad- 
side offers. Boston's top comedians: Anthony Clark, 
Earl Reid and John Pinette, as well as the Comedy 
Troup Guilty Children, have left audiences at the Quad- 
side Cafe roaring with laughter' 





Everyone having a blast at Quadside!! 



OFFICERS AND MEMBERS: 
Colleen Makkay — President 
Caroline Cunningham — Treasurer 
Jean MacFarland — Secretary 
Caryn Francese 
Anne Claunch 
Liz Atwood 
Patty Merola — Advisor 




Clubs/ 103 




Prince Retail Club 



The Prince Retail Club is composed 
of a group of students who are 
interested in retailing. We 
participate in activities relating to 
this interest and learn to function as 
a group fostering teamwork and 
cooperation. Our two biggest 
activities are a retail career night and 
a Spring fashion show. It is our hope 
that our existence continues to 
promote the high standards for 
which the Prince Program in Retail 
Management is noted. 




Tracey Ferry — President 

Jennifer Weymouth — Vice-President 

Nancy Roy — Secretary 

Diann Avery — Treasurer 

Cindy Chucas 

Nancy Hirsch 

Lori Rosen 

Robyn Blomquist 

Linda Maria 

Lisa Echevarria 

Sue Bulson 

Wendy Mascott 

Shari Patt 

Michelle Driekman 

Sybil Nedelka 

Julie Palo 

Elizabeth Trautwein 




104/Clubs 



Feminist Union 




(Top, Left to Right): Alison Gross, Linda Shoemaker, Terry Grant Witliams, Christine Nictcerson. 
(Bottom, Left to Right): Andrea Maletta, Catherine Heymsfield, Catherine Reining, Caroline Loubert. 
(Hot Pictured): Tracey Micl<:erson. 



The Feminist Onion on campus, 
whicli works out of the Women's Cen- 
ter. The center provides a library pri- 
marily concerned with women, refer- 
rals for organizations and services, 
and a subject file on issues that affect 
everyone's lives. This year the Femi- 
nist Onion sponsored a Homeless 
Awareness Week which was a great 
success. 



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Clubs/ 105 



c.s.o. 



The Simmons Catholic Student Or- 
ganization (CSO) serves as a resource 
for those who wish to continue to 
deepen their religious faith. Simmons 
is part of St. Ann's University Parish 
and Student Center which serves sev- 
eral other local colleges. The CSO 
sponsors events such as the Oxfam 
Fast, prayer services, and discus- 
sions, which speakers are invited to. 




(Left to Right): Back Row: Ellen Shea, Vicky Parker-Estev, Sister Ginny Scaliy. Front Row: 
Dawn Uneto, Sarah Crowley, Irene Doherty. 




The purpose of the Korean Student 
Organization is to provide opportuni- 
ties for students to have a better un- 
derstanding of the Korean people and 
culture. The K.S.O. sponsored lec- 
tures and in conjunction with the 
Asian students on Asian Awareness 
Week. 

Officers: 

President: Kyung-lm Lee 
Treasurer: Jean Thong 
Secretary: Ana Maria Mann 

Members: 
Sue Cheski 
So-Yon Kim 
Alana Dudly 




(Left to Right): Kyung-lm Lee, Jean Thong, SoYon Kim 



106/Clubs 





Model U.N. 



National Model United Nations at tiie CI.N. during the New York Conference! 



The MMGN, more commonly known 
as the Model United Nations consists 
of a group of dedicated students, 
whose goal is to attend the National 
Model United Nations In New York 
each March. Colleges and Gnlversl- 
ties from around the world send dele- 
gates to this conference to participate 
in a simulation, each representing a 
different member country of the U.N. 
During the school year the students 
study every aspect of their assigned 
country and prepare committee pa- 
pers, which are presented and dis- 
cussed during the week-long confer- 
ence. 



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Beth Mazadoorian (Vice President), Jackie Beaudreau (Secretary), Fern Manner (President), 
Polly Griffin (Treasurer) 



SOAR 



Society Organized Against Racism 
(SOAR) is a New England consortium 
of schools including Harvard Law 
School, Northeastern University, 
Smith College and M.l.T. The objec- 
tive of SOAR is to create an environ- 
ment in which racial problems and 
the racial atmosphere on the Sim- 
mons College campus can be dis- 
cussed in an open and supportive 
way. 

SOAR has the support of many facul- 
ty and staff members, the student 
body and administration. SOAR has 
Masons with many student organiza- 
tions on campus. SOAR has had 
many organizational meetings and 
some of its members have participat- 
ed in the SOAR Inc. meetings and bi- 
yearly conferences. 



Clubs/ 107 




Every academic department at Simmons has an organization known as a 
liason, wliich is composed of students interested or concentrating in that 
department. Liasons conduct evaluations of every course offered by 
each department, and then record students' valued feedback on each 
course. 

In addition, liason members also plan educational and social functions to 
bring students and faculty together, thus helping to build a friendly, open 
feeling among members of the Simmons community. 



Art 

and 

Music 



The Art and Music liason 
performs various functions. 
These include processing 
Teacher Evaluation Forms, 
holding bake sales, and spon- 
soring vendors. This liason 
also organizes and hangs the 
annual student art show, and 
sponsored music students to 
give free performances in 
the Trustman Art Gallery. 

Officers: 

Co-Chairwomen: Margot 

Brown 

Jeannie Novak 

Treasurer: Kitty Haloran 

Secretaries: Elizabeth 

Moore 
A I e X a 
Wheeler 




(From Left to Right); Marniko Tano, Margot Brown, Alexa Wheeler, Kitty Haloran, Lisa Liebman, Anne 
Lydecker, Elizabeth Moore, Pamela Leary, Jeannie Novak. 



I 



108/ Clubs 




Chemistry and Biology 

Liasons 




(Standing, Left to Right): Katerina Michaelo (Bio), Lucci Suarez (Chem), Stella Fappiano (Chem), Renee Fortier (Bio), (Sitting, 
Left to Right): Cheryl Howley (Chem), Gina Bizier (Chem), Vanessa Greenier (Bio), Cathy Hanlon (Bio), Beth M. Kaplan (Bio), 
Zehra Schneider (Bio). 




The Biology Liason is a student-run 
organization that acts as an internne- 
diate between students and the facul- 
ty. We have sponsored many events 
including fundraisers and student-fac- 
ulty dinners. Our concerns have in- 
cluded the founding of S.O.S., (Save 
Our Sciences), a group involved in 
the preservation of the science pro- 
grams at Simmons. We have also 
been aware and concerned with ad- 
ministrative decisions concerning the 
sciences at Simmons. 







The Chemistry Liason is an organiza- 
tion of Simmons students interested 
in chemistry and informing the rest of 
the Simmons community about 
chemistry. Through events we hope 
to introduce underclassmen and inter- 
ested students to the faculty and stu- 
dents in the liason and what the field 
of chemistry has to offer them. 

President: Qina Bizier 
Treasurer: Cheryl Howley 
Members: Michelle D'Albero 
Michelle O'Brien 
Audra Plunkett 
Marjorie Gamier 
Stella Fappiano 
Pauline Crowninshield 
Kim Parthum 



Clubs/ 109 



Ed 



ucation 



The Education Liason fosters contin- 
ual and effective communication be- 
tween students and faculty with de- 
partmental matters related to certifi- 
cation. 

An Open House was held in October 
in the Trustman Art Gallery. This pro- 
vided an inviting atmosphere for stu- 
dents and professors to get to know 
each other better. Other highlights of 
the year were Student Teaching Pan- 
els, Logo Contest, Bake Sales, Ven- 
dors and Senior Toast. Thanks to ev- 
eryone who supported us through the 
year. 

OFFICERS 

President: Debbie Ann Porter 
Vice-President: Jean MacFarland 
Treasurer: Laurie Weissman 
Secretary: Amy Lieberman 




(Left to Right): 

Amy Lieberman, Jean MacFarland, Debbie Porter, Laurie Weissman 




The English Liason works to bridge 
the gap between students and facul- 
ty. Open Houses are held in the 
Spring and the Fall. These Open 
Houses provide a leisurely but invit- 
ing atmosphere in which students 
and professors talk about courses, lis- 
ten to music and enjoy a snack to- 
gether. Other annual events of the or- 
ganization include keeping up to date 
on faculty evaluations and those fam- 
ous bake sales. 




(Clockwise from Top Left): Ann Dorgin, Jackie Beaudreau, Carrie Abdinoor, Polly Griffin (Presi- 
dent), Beth Mazadoorian. Missing: Nancy Shohet, Beeca Krestin, Jennifer Vaughn. 



10/Clubs 




I.R. 



(Left to Right) Standing: Miki Miller, Stephanie Nasson, Lisa Goodwin, Rhea Kettaneh, Kathleen 

McWeeny, Lisa Pachecho. 

Sitting: Martha Lincoln, Samantha Vaughan. 



The International Relations Liason at 
Simmons contributes to the college 
community's awareness of interna- 
tional affairs and current issues. Dur- 
ing the fall semester, we helped to 
sponsor the CJ.S.-Soviet Conference 
run by Ambassador David Anderson, 
the Warburg Chair of the Internation- 
al Relations Department, joined the 
Nutrition Liason in sponsoring Oxfam 
Fast Day in October and held an Inter- 
national Update on the current politi- 
cal situation in the Persian Gulf. Dur- 
ing the Spring semester, we held our 
annual career night and an informa- 
tional meeting on internships. 

-Martha Lincoln 
OFFICERS 

President: Martha Lincoln 

Vice-President: Samantha Vaughan 

Treasurer: Kathleen McWeeny 

Secretary: Rhea Kettaneh 




N 



utrition 



(Left to Right) Front Row: Ann Pelletier, Sharon Rowley, Lisa Barton, Lisa Merritt, Pam Hoffman. 
Back Row: Jennifer Cronchio, Polly Crownenshield, Barbara Gergely. 



The Nutrition Liason is comprised of 
members majoring in the nutrition de- 
partment. The goal of the liason is to 
assist students in furthering their 
knowledge of available career oppor- 
tunities, and to facilitate various nu- 
trition seminars and activities which 
are offered to the students by the de- 
partment. The Nutrition Department 
sponsors Nutrition Awareness Week. 
Nutrition is a field which is constantly 
changing; this is a truely dynamic or- 
ganization. 

OFFICERS 

Co-Presidents: Sharon Kowley 

Ann Pelletier 
Treasurer: Lisa Merrit 
Secretary: Barbara Gergely 
Advisor: Gerry Buonopane 



Clubs/ 111 



Computer 
Science 



The Computer Science liason consists of 
students wiio are interested in or concen- 
trating in computer science. Our goals are 
to make the Simmons community as a 
whole more aware of the opportunities and 
advantages of our computer science pro- 
gram and to provide a community for those 
women in the concentration. Some of the 
activities include bake sales, career night, 
and activities with the Association of Com- 
puting Machinery. 




OFFICERS 

Elizabeth McCulloch — President Theresa A. Hastings — Treasurer 

Dena E. Tung — Vice President Pamela A. Coderre — Secretary 



OTHER CLUBS NOT PICTURED 




The Student Alumnae Association is the only 

student organization that works directly with 

alumnae on various activities throughout the 

year, such as Council on Classes, Head of the 

Charles Regatta, the mentoring program, the 

Annual Reunion Weekend, and others. These 

programs benefit alumnae, students, faculty 

and the Simmons College Community. The 

SAA members serve as viable links between 

the alumnae of today and the alumnae of the 

future! 

Members: 

Lisa Blackburn 

Ann Marie Dawidczyk 

Melissa Pereira 

Amy Kendrick 

Cynthia Warner 

Mary Gauthier 



Becky Talbot 
Michelle Leblanc 
Renee Fortier 
Allison Clancy 
Dita Moore 
Cindy Driehaup 




F 



oreign Languages 



The goal of the Foreign Languages Liason, 
whose members include Jeanne Doherty and 
Darlene Harrier, was to raise money for the 
Foreign Languages Department. The money 
which was accumulated throughout the year 
was used to purchase new videos for use in 
Spanish and French classes. 
-Jeanne Doherty 



n2/Clubs 




The Management Liason works with the 
faculty to bring a closer relationship be- 
tween students and the management de- 
partment faculty. They work with the 
department on tenure assignments, rec- 
ommendations and other issues con- 
cerning the student body. 



N4anagement 



s 



ocioiogy 



The Sociology Liason serves as a link be- 
tween the students and faculty to transmit 
information between the two components 
of the department. The department has 
sponsored the Jesse Bernard Lecture se- 
ries, two each semester, where guest speak- 
ers have lectured. The theme for this year 
was "Sociologists at Work." In addition, we 
have held a career night covering many dif- 
ferent topics of interest, as well as some 
small get togethers over dinner to discuss 
new ideas and suggestions. -Suzanne 
Hauck 

OFFICERS 

President: Lynne Kaupin 
Secretary: Hope Johnson 
Treasurer: Suzanne Hauck 



E 



conomics 



The major priority of the Economics 
Liason is to promote relationships be- 
tween the faculty and the students 
outside the academic realm. 
Throughout the year, we've made 
several contributions to the Simmons 
community. These include a highly 
successful career night in the fall. We 
also sponsored a Letter Write-a-thon 
on behalf of Amnesty International 
which took place on Human Rights 
Day. This write-a-thon produced over 
100 letters. A special thanks to all 
those faithful members and I hope 
participation is even greater next 
year. 

-Allison Kravitz 




Clubs/ 113 




THE RESULTS 



Simmons College was a school bursting with activity this past year, 
as more and more students decided to become involved. In contrast 
to the apathy that people so often speak of, successful events with 
outstanding turnouts seemed to be the rule rather than the exception. 
It all started in September with the lively commuter party, continued 
with the Fall Ball, Head of the Charles, Thursday nights at Quadside, 
the Valentine's Ball, endless senior events, a successful Spring Sail, 
and a Student Government Association that decided to make a differ- 
ence. Thanks to the many students who assume active roles in their 
respective clubs and organizations, Simmons has become a school 
with many alternatives to the "daily routine." To all those involved, 
you should take pride in the RESULTS!!!! 




mjIL ^^^ 






114 





i 



I 





Opposite page at top: Jan Holt 
takes a stand. Top Middle: The 
Bavarian band mingles with 
students at Beer and Brass. Above: 
Carla, Theresa, and Laurie toast 
their efforts at the Student 
Recognition Ceremony. Opposite 
page at lower far left: An active 
member of Hall Council also 
enjoys her SAA care package. 
Middle: A musical night at 
Quadside. Near Left: Seniors relax 
at Beer and Brass. 



Candids/115 



Sports at Simmons 





Each year, the enthusiasm for sports at 
Simmons seems to grow and grow, and with the 
addition of the new sports center, there appears to 
be even more of an incentive to become more 
active. There are now seven varsity teams at 
Simmons, and all those students who do 
participate are very dedicated, and loyal members 
of their particular sports. It takes a lot of discipline 
to wake up at 5:30 a.m. every morning in order to 
be at the boathouse by 6:00, and on the Charles 
River only a few minutes later. It also requires 
sacrifices and a true love for the sport when you 
are a member of the basketball team and have to 
travel outside of the city for all of your practices. 
Whether they end their seasons with undefeated, 
winning records, or with many losses, Simmons 
athletes should be praised for a job well done. 



11 6/ Sports 




Opposite page, top left: Leslie leads the race. Bottom left: The basketball 
team scrambles for a rebound. Middle: Groundbreaking for the new sports 
center. Near Left: Students and Alumnae have a breathtaking view of the 
Head of the Charles Regatta. Top: A tennis serve in perfect form. Above: Two 
of Simmons' loyal fans. 



Sports/ 117 



s 

A 
I 

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I 

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llfSPWWi^v^ 









This year, the Simmons 
Sailing Team had its best 
season. A young sport at 
school, sailing was a club 
sport for four years before 
becoming a varsity sport 
in 1986. The team 
belongs to the N.E. 
Women's Intercollegiate 
Sailing Association, and 
hosts stiff competitors 
throughout the fall and 
spring seasons such as: 
Radcliffe, Tufts, Brown, 
and Yale. 



118/Sailing 




zZ^^''^"^ 



Some of the pleasures of gliding along the Charles . . . Far Bottom Left: 
Enthusiastic boaters prefer a sail, and leave their motorboats at the pier. 
Middle: Two team members catch a gust of wind. Above: When you sail, it's 
easy to savor a glimpse of the panoramic Boston skyline. Below: A heated 
race to the finish. 





BASKETBALL 




Last year, the basketball team 
only had 5 people on the team, 
and even though they had some 
close games, never won. With 
only 2 returning players from the 
1986-87 season, and a number of 
new players, their goal was to 
win just one game. They 
succeeded, and ended up winning 
3 games!!!!! Since most of their 
players had not played organized 
ball for a number of years, they 
had to work very hard and 
together as a team in order to 
achieve this goal. One of the 
team members agreed and stated, 
"As a team, I feel that we all 
worked very hard, and as a result, 
improved a great deal." 

As a way of getting psyched for 
each game, two players were 
assigned "PSYCHEUP" duty. 
Their job was to get everyone 
pumped to play the game. An 
example of this type of creative 
tactic is when two team members 
made socks. They painted a 
thunderbolt and team number on 
each person's pair, and everyone 
on the team wore her socks for 
the rest of the game. As well as 
putting in long hours of hard 
work, it can also be seen that the 
basketball tearh took time out to 
enjoy their season too. 






120/Basketball 



As a game of action, a typical basketball game is 
filled with lots of sprinting, tumbling, fighting for 
rebounds, jumping, heavy breathing, shuffling feet, 
and oh so few time outs, as these pictures clearly 
show. 




Basketball/ 121 



TENNIS 



This year's varsity tennis team, with the help of two returning 
players, two transfer students, and four eager freshmen, developed 
into one of the best tennis teams Simmons has ever had. In the fall, 
the team was undefeated, with a record of 10-0, beating both M.l.T. 
and Wheaton for the first time ever. They also placed 13th in the New 
Englands. 

During the spring season the team started off slowly, due to the 
rain, but again finished with a strong 5-2 season. Some of the spring 
highlights were: Martha Dayton's win in the MAIAW invitational 
tournament, defeating Wheaton in the finals, and Ning Nandahabiwat 
winning her *3 singles position in a close three set match with an 
opposing player from M.l.T. 

The tennis team is proud of their success this past year, and would 
like to thank the team for working so hard, as well as the coaches, 
Karen and Meg, for their support and great coaching. 






\tm iniiiHi««»irili«>llimii*> 



122/Tennis 




Tennis/ 123 



FIELD 
HOCKEY 

The members of the 1988 Field 
Hockey Team would like to think 
of theirs as a building season, and 
even though they finished with a 
0-2-10 record, never seemed to 
have lost their enthusiasm for the 
sport. With only three returning 
players, a third new coach in 
years, as well as being plagued 
with a number of illnesses and 
injuries, it would have been easy 
for this team to have lost their 
spirit. But, with veterans like 
Louise Falls, Carol Moran, and 
Missy Vultaggio, a new 
sophomore, Anne Collins, a new 
junior, Kathy McKeon, 3rd year 
assistant coach, Mary Beth Lamb, 
new coach Barbara Lynch, and 
eleven fiesty freshwomen, the 
team kept plugging during each 
and every game, and as Louise 
said, "The foundation had been 
laid." 

The team worked hard, played 
hard, and learned a lot about 
themselves, others, and the art of 
teamwork this year. They should 
be congratulated for their efforts, 
dedication, and love for the sport. 




'*'y"''**f*'!pg;''^ij|i.''. 



Top: Posing pyramid style during halftime for a 
team picture. Above: Cassandra takes a siiot. 



Above: Simmons players get ready to defend at 
their end of the field. . 



124/Field Hockey 




Top: Christel Wennberg sprints down the field in hopes of scoring a goal for her team. Above: The 
nnembers of the bench engrossed in the action taking place. Right: Players in action. 



Field Hockey/ 125 



CREW 



The crew team at Simmons 
consists of a dedicated group of 
varsity and novice athletes who 
practice year round for their 
various regattas. In the fall, the 
highlight of the season is the 
annual Head of the Charles 
Regatta held in October. This 
regatta attracts serious 
competitors from schools 



nationwide, and always proves to 
be a challenge. 

During the spring, following 
winter practices indoors, the team 
begins to row on the river as 
soon as the ice thaws. Races are 
held almost every weekend, 
ending with the famous Dad-Vails 
in Philadelphia. 





126/Crew 




Crew/ 127 



CROSS 
COUNTRY 

The 1988 Simmons Cross 
Country Team consisted of two 
seniors, Leslie Soderberg, and 
Shannon Olin, as well as Lisa Kula 
94, Dena Novak 92, Lisa 
Nissenbaum 92, and Georgia 
Grigoviadis 92. 

Although the team was made up 
of mainly young runners, they 
finished the season quite well. They 
competed in the invitationals at 
Wheaton, where they finished first 
overall, and also made an excellent 
showing at the MAIAW. Simmons 
hosted this event, and ended up 
finishing second overall. 

The team, with its competitive 
drive and dedicated help of coach 
Elenoria Mindonia, not to mention 
its great amount of talent, can 
definitely say they have had a 
successful season. 





Members of the 1988 team 



128/Cross Country 



Volleyball \ 





% 






Volleyball/ 129 




130/Candids 




Candids/131 




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132/Ciosing 




A 








ELQ5INS 



Closing/ 133 



SENIOR FACULTY 
BANQUET 



In honor of the Class of '88 and 
four years of hard work, the 
faculty dined with the students, 
and toasted their 
accomplishments over the past 
four years, and in the years to 
come. On April 27, the evening 
began with a reception in 
Alumnae Hall, complete with 
champagne. The faculty were 
dispersed among the seniors. 
After dinner was served, the 
audience was graced by Dean 
Coughlin's words of wisdom. She 



had also addressed the Class of 
'88 at their dinner freshman year. 
The atmosphere was filled with 
laughter and enjoyment of all in 
attendance. Awards were 
presented to many students for 
both academic and community 
accomplishments. Dean Morocco 
made us all laugh with her 
rendition of "How not to write a 
resume." The students and 
faculty all enjoyed their last 
evening together, and memories 
of the evening will linger on. 




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Above at Far Left: Lou sips 
her champagne. Above 
Near Left: Vannessa 
appreciates all of Dr. 
Piperburg's hard work in ' 
the Biology Department. 
Jean Leidtka dances the 
night away at "The Cask." 
Cheers to the Class of '88. 



134/Senior Events 










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Far Left: Becky, Tracy 
and Cyndie have a 
cocktail before the 
banquet. Near Left: 
Elizabeth enjoyed the 
evening. Below: Ann 
toasting her beloved 
professor. 






Above: Maura, Paula, and Liz chat with 
their professor. Left: Martha proudly 
accepts her hard earned award. Right: 
Dean Morocco practicing last names 
for MAY 22nd, 1988 




Senior Events/ 135 




ALUMNAE 
BRUNCH 



It is traditional at 
Simmons for the Alumnae 
Association to welcome the 
new senior class into their 
ranks with a brunch for the 
seniors. On Sunday, April 
24, the Class of '88 and 
alumnae representatives 
from the various Simmons 
clubs across the nation, 
gathered in The Fens for 
this annual event. It was a 
time for seniors to see that 
there is life after Simmons, 
and that Simmons alumnae 
were a support network for 



each other even after 
Simmons. The officers for 
alumnae affairs for the 
Class of '88 were 
announced. The seniors 
were introduced to the club 
representatives where they 
will be settling after 
graduation. Many phone 
numbers were exchanged. 
The seniors enjoyed hearing 
about the many changes in 
Simmons over the years, 
and the alumnae were 
brought up to date on the 
Simmons women of 1988. 




J 




Top Left: The new alumnae officers. 
Middle: Anastasia and Katiierine 
enjoying the company of soon to be 
fellow alumnae. Top Middle: Judy, 
Hope, and Stacy can't wait to join the 
alumnae groups. Left: Seniors "putting 
their heads together" about next year. 
Right: Ellen hamming it up. Far Right: 
Amy and Kim are waiting to be, 
seated. 




136/Senior Events 




Top Left: Theresa and Barbara discuss their future 
plans. Seniors enjoyed each other's company during the 
brunch as well as over their four years at Simmons at 
Top Right. Above: Ann and Missy tell Mary about their 
work in the Student-Alumnae Association. 



Senior Events/ 137 




SENIOR 
WEEK 88 



The wild things were at Simmons College 
during the week of May 17-2 1st this spring, and 
they were the SENIORS of 1988. This year, the 
theme for the traditional week long celebration 
marking the final days of life at Simmons, was 
"WHERE the WILD THINGS ARE!!!" It began 
with a night at the Red Sox game on Tuesday, 
the last day of exams. From that moment on, 
the week was filled with nonstop entertainment. 
Many of the members of the class of 1988 also 
participated in the overnight trip to Hyannisport, 
the Boat Cruise, and the elegant 
Commencement Ball. "My favorite event was 
the overnight," said senior Elizabeth 
Comcowich. "Every senior deserves to be 
treated like a queen for a day," she added. 

All who joined in on the celebration seemed 
to enjoy spending their last week at Simmons in 
the company of friends. 









138/ Senior Week 






WHERE THE WILD THINGS ARE 






Opposite page, Top Left: Missy takes 
pictures of her friends graduating. Middle: 
Allison and Kim with friends at the Boat 
Cruise. Above: Enjoying the Bali. Bottom: 
Friends together before the Bail. This 
page, Top Left and Right: Seniors at 
graduation. Middle Left: Beth and her date 
have a drink before dancing. Middle Right: 
Seniors hamming it up on the Boat 
Cruise, Left: Anne, Lisa, and Murii are true 
Red Sox fans. 



Senior Week/ 139 




BLEACHER CREATURES 



Cf 



On Tuesday, May 17th, the bleachers of 
Fenway Park were overrun by blue and white 
buttons pinned to assorted Simmons 
sweatshirts. As the Red Sox played the Oakland 
A's, the seniors began their SENIOR WEEK 
activities. Although the Red Sox, Boston's 
favorite losing team, was pounded by the men 
from California, the class of '88, with beers in 
hand, supported them until the end. 

As the neon sign above the bleachers flashed 
— "WELCOME SIMMONS COLLEGE CLASS 
OF 88," the crowd roared, and all of the 
bleacher creatures knew that Simmons students 
were in the ranks. 

Some of the not so faithful fans, but ever so 
faithful partiers, left the game early to begin the 
post game party at the ever so popular Cask 
and Flagon. It was a night to remember for all. 




Top: Relieved to have finished exams, these seniors 
relax at the game. Above: Bewildered, Jen and Becky 
search for their seats. At Right: How many Simmons 
faces can you spot in this crowd??? 



140/ Senior Week 




Top: Beth and her friends pose for the 1 1 o'clock 
news. Middle: Anne tries out for a job selling 
popcorn at Fenway. At Left: These seniors get 
lost in the crowd. 



Senior Week/ 141 



'•Sfi' 



Hyannis Overnight 



Although it was a 
rainy day in Boston and 
beyond, Wednesday 
and Thursday of Senior 
Week were spent in the 
lap of luxury by many 
seniors. For those who 
chose to take part, the 
annual overnight was a 
huge success. This year 
it was a trip to Hyannis 
and a stay at the 
Harborview Hotel, fully 
equipped with a heated 
pool, Jacuzzi, and 
sauna, and right across 



the street from the 
docks. 

Other highlights of 
this event included a 
complimentary party at 
the bar Guido Murphy's, 
a fabulous Cape Cod 
night spot, complete 
with music and plenty 
of dancing, as well as a 
free farewell breakfast 
at the hotel on 
Thursday morning. 
What a perfect way to 
end four stressful years 
. . . Relaxation! 





I 



142/Sr. Overnight 




Opposite page: Seniors enjoy an evening out. 
Top Left: Lisa and Donna relax in the Jacuzzi. 
Top Middle: Beth, Diane and Theresa at 
Guido's. Top Right: Dancing the night away 
on stage. Above: Karen and her friend take 
time out from dancing. At Left: Senior class 
officers deserve a pat on the back for another 
job well done. 



Sr. Overnight/ 143 




Boat Cruise 



It was a wild night on 
Boston Harbor on the 
eve of May 19th as the 
seniors set sail for yet 
another amazing event. 
This time it was the Boat 
Cruise around the 
harbor, hosted by 
Simmons and other 
area colleges and 
universities. 



As the music played, 
seniors and their old 
and new friends either 
talked over a cold glass 
of beer, jumped about 
the dance floor, or took 
in a breath of fresh air 
and a view of Boston by 
night on the boat's top 
deck, as the party week 
continued. 







144/Boat Cruise 




Far Left: Allison and her friend, 
mesmerized by the flash. Left: Deb 
gets some fresh air. Right: "Let's 
dance," shout these happy seniors. 






Right: Three seniors take a beverage break. Far 
Left: A friendly group of "Cruisers." Left: Dara 
rocks the boat. Above: Kerri, Allison, and Gma 
pose for a quick picture. 






Top Left: Tim and Lisa are 
a little tipsy before the Ball. 
Top Right: Lou and friends 
have a smashing time. 
Middle: A romantic evening 
for Steve and Temrah. Left: 
Heidi and her date enjoy a 
night to remember. Right: 
Old friends celebrate. 



145/Commencement Ball 




THE LAST HURRAH! 



After a week of 
excitement and nonstop 
events for the class of 
'88, Friday May 20th 
marked the date of the 
final bash. On this 
particular Friday 
evening, over 150 
seniors and their dates 
attended the annual 
Commencement Ball, 
held at the Long Wharf 
Marriot. 



It was a night to 
dance and mingle with 
old and new friends as a 
lively band played a 
variety of well known 
Top 40 and Motown 
dancing tunes for over 3 
hours. The band 
appeared to be enjoyed 
by just about everyone, 
and the dance floor 
remained full 
throughout the entire 



night. 

The event also 
featured a cash bar, 
and a variety of 
delicious hot and cold 
hors d'oeuvres. It truly 
was a magical evening 
for all, and a chance to 
end one's senior year 
with a bit of elegance 
and style. 




Top: Liz and Dave have a cocktail before dancing. Above: 
Debbie and Lauren take a break from the crowded dance 
floor. Left: A happy foursome enjoying the evening. 



Commencement Ball/ 147 



POMP and CIRCUMSTANCE 

GRADUATION 1988 




May 22nd, 1988 dawned with uncertain 
clouds hanging in the air and in the hearts of 
seniors. The weather soon cleared to a muggy 
heat though, and the seniors realized that their 
years of hard work had really paid off, as they 
marched out with fellow students and faculty 
members for the 1988 Commencement exer- 
cises at Simmons College. During the ceremo- 
ny, Valerie Moore, the senior speaker, spoke of 
her feelings about the meaning of a Simmons 
education, and the featured speaker, Doris 
Kearns Goodwin, addressed the graduates, 
and encouraged them to live well rounded 
lives. Ms. Goodwin used her experiences work- 
ing with. Lyndon Johnson in his retirement 
years to give a vivid example of the need for 
people to have dynamic lives and interests: 
including hobbies, pleasures, family involve- 
ment, and love. The speeches were received 
with a warm reception from the graduates and 
their guests. 

Following the commencement exercises, 
families and friends could be seen smiling, 
congratulating, and hugging the new grads. 
Champagne corks popped, as graduation Sun- 
day marked a day to look back, and to also 
move on. 




Above: Heather and Gayle 
are excited to be graduates. 
Far left: A senior sends a 
peaceful message to tine 
audience. Near left: Heidi's 
family is very proud of her 
success. 



148/Graduation 




Far left: Stacey and the 
other graduates in deep 
thought. Left: A joyful 
post-senior, diploma in 
hand. Below: This 
anxious senior can't wait 
for her turn to reach the 
podium. 



Above: A happy family 
gives three big cheers 
for this graduating 
senior. Far left: Dean of 
Sciences honors Doris 
Kearns Goodwin, 
graduation speaker. 
Near left: Despina enjoys 
the Commencement 
brunch with her family. 



Graduation/ 149 




Top: Look Mom, 1 passed, say these 
seniors. Above right: Valerie Moore 
addresses her classmates. Above: 
Two graduates show off their 
diplomas. Right: Sarah and her Mom 
together on a happy and long awaited 
day. Near right: "1 finally made it," 
states this senior. 



150/ Graduation 




Middle top: Maureen gets a 
congratulations kiss from a happy 
relative. Top right: Heather can't wait 
to reach the podium. Above: Anne is 
tickled to be a graduate. Near left: 
"This is it," a senior says with a wave 
of her hands. Far left: Anne enjoying 
the commencement brunch. 



Graduation/ 151 






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Top: Kim and Missy congratulate Anne. Middle left: A future RN is 
proud of her accomplishment. Middle right: An excited senior waves 
her diploma. Above: Bartol salutes the graduates with a delicious 
brunch. Above right: More luncheon guests. Right: Eager seniors 
anticipate the moment. 




152/Graduation 



Far left: New Simmons alumnae 
celebrate after the ceremony. Near 
left: A famous face in the crowd. 
Below: A happy graduate walks off 
with her new degree. 




Graduation/ 153 



A 



Kerri Abdinoor 

1 Highwood Way 

No. Andover, MA 01845 

Heather Acciardo 
62 Dorchester Ave. 
Selkirk, NY 12158 

Kristen Adams 
96 Riverview St. 
Brockton, MA 02402 

Sophia Ahmed 
84 Walker St. 
Newton, MA 02160 

Gayle Alperin 

20 Ledgewood Dr. 

Bedford, MA 01730 

Lisa Anderson 
123 Mathewson Rd. 
Barrington, RI 02806 

Hope Anmuth 
24 Wappoo Creek 
Charleston, SC 29412 

Robin Beth Arrick 
275 Bourn Ave. 
Somerset, MA 02726 

Una Azar 

35 Peters St. 

No. Andover, MA 01845 



T3 



Sarah Ballou 
High Fields 
Chester, VT 05143 

Ingrid Baranano 
12 Highfield Dr. 
Lancaster, MA 01523 

Kimberley Barnes 
3 Walnut Way 
Springfield, VT 05156 

Chrisanne Barone 

6 Sparrowbush Rd. 

Upper Saddle River, NJ 07458 

Patricia Barry 
132 Cliff Rd. 
Milton, MA 02186 

Lisa Anne Barton 
R.D. *1, Box 460 
Leyden, MA 01337 

Stacy Barton 

604 Gallivan Boulevard 

Boston, MA 02124 

Kimberly Ann Beach 

555 Lincoln St. 

New Britain, CT 06052 

Susan Beale 
69 Hamlin Ave. 
Falmouth, MA 02540 

Jennifer Bennett 
424 Walnut St. 
Brookline, MA 02146 

Emily Berkowitz 

11 Bonnie Brook Rd. 

Westport, CT 06880 

Kathleen Billups 
15 Abbott St. 
Groveland, MA 01834 



Maria Ann Black 

39 Kimball Rd. 
Dedhami MA 02026 

Lisa Blackburn 

62 Stockings Brook Rd. 

Kensington, CT 06037 

Michelle Blanchard 

30 Gaffield Ave. 

Monument Beach, MA 02553 

Demetra Bletsis 
77 Black Oak Ln. 
Dracut, MA 01826 

Rebecca Bliss 

16 Harbor View South 

Essex, CT 06426 

Amy Bloom 
16 Dominick Ct. 
Short Hills, NJ 07078 

Debra Bloom 
127 Irving St. 
Everett, MA 02149 

Merle Bloostein 
604 Mapleview Ct. 
Mount Laurel, NJ 08054 

Laurie Boucher 
4 Storybrook Ln. 
Amherst, NH 03031 

Jacqueline Boudreau 
50 Lloyd St. 
Winchester, MA 01890 

Jane Bourgeois 

40 Silver Brook Rd. 
Boxford, MA 01921 

Evagelia Boutas 
467 Crescent St. 
Brockton, MA 02402 



m 



Susan Bain 

18 Rindo Park Dr. 

Lowell, MA 01851 



Debbie Bingham 
330 Pleasant St. 
Brockton, MA 02401 



Andrea Bove 
188 1/2 River St. 
Waltham, MA 02154 




Susan Brennan 
296 Farm Ln. 
Westwood, MA 02090 

Mija Bresloff 
! R.F.D. Box 123 
Temple, ME 04948 

Amy Brooks 

2276 South Beeler Way 

Denver, CO 80231 

Jennifer Brown 

17 New Haven 

West Roxbury, MA 02132 

Margot Brown 
38 Coleman Rd. 
Arlington, MA 

Carla Bruzzese 
72A Bucknam St. 
Everett, MA 02149 

Penny Burgess 
Link Ln./Clay Estate 
Bailey's Bay, 

Heather Anne Burnham 
32 Pillsbury Ln. 
Tilton, NH 03276 

Mary Loretta Busch 
378 Luther Dr. 
Southbury, CT 06488 



c 



Kellie Ann Cadigan 
78 Terrace Rd. 
Medford, MA 02155 

Kerri-Anne Cafferty 
122 North St. 
Middleboro, MA 02346 

Caroline Cameron 
31 Blackbird Dr. 
Bedford, NH 03102 



Paula Cardarelli 

23 North Shetland Rd. 

Danvers, MA 01923 

Patricia Carey 

8 New Hampshire Ave. 

Bradford, MA 01830 

Anne Carlson 
527 Lenox Ave. 
Westfield, NJ 07090 

Kelly Anne Carr 
9801 Wildwood Rd. 
Bethesda, MD 20814 

Marie Ellen Carter 
251 E. Dana 
Wasilla, AK 99687 

Suzanne Choquette 
651 Warwick Neck Ave. 
Warwick, Rl 02889 

Jennifer Chronchio 
11 Bird St. 
Worcester, MA 01604 

Erin Clement 

155 Cedar Ave. 

East Greenwich, Rl 02818 

Wendy Cleveland 
Box 1100 
Marshfield, MA 02050 

Heather Roth Clinton 
66 Wellsweep Dr. 
Madison, CT 06443 

Pamela Anne Coderre 
18 Pine Ridge Rd. 
Southbridge, MA 01550 

Elizabeth Comcowich 
272 Fairfield Beach 
Fairfield, CT 06430 

Mary Ellen Conte 
22 Sportsman Hill 
Madison, CT 06443 

Lynne Cooney 

32 Hollow Tree Ln. 

No. Andover, MA 01845 



Kristin Crider 
23 Sandra Dr. 
Chelmsford, MA 01824 

Christy Cronin 
P.O. Box 595 
Worcester, MA 01606 

Pauline Crowninshield 
2 Orchard Circle 
Marblehead, MA 01945 

Mary Crute 

1714 Canterbury Rd. 

Raleigh, NC 27608 

Heather Anne Curry 
42 Winter St. 
Waterville, ME 04901 



D 



Janet D'Alelio 
45 Sanford St. *2 
Melrose, MA 02176 

Catherine D'Amico 
20 Brentwood Rd. 
Woburn, MA 01801 

Mercedes Dahar 
100 Esty Ave. 
Manchester, NH 03104 

Anne Dargin 
9 Dana St. *5 
Cambridge, MA 02138 

Anne Marie Dawidczyk 
6 Davenport St. 
Worcester, MA 01610 

Michelle DePalma 
378 Andover St. 
Wyckoff, NJ 07481 

Susan Marie Dearstyne 

1875 Commonwealth Ave. *6 

Brighton, MA 02135 



Index/ 155 



Janice Deeb 
28 Baltimore St. 
Lynn, MA 01902 

Lisa Delgado 
9516 Walnut Dr. 
Munster, IN 46321 

Laurie Desmaris 
14 Tufts Dr. 
Nashua, NH 03060 

Emily Deutsch 
767 Butternut Dr. 
Franklin Lakes, NJ 07417 

Sandra Dickerman 

12 Captain Forbush Ln. 

Acton, MA 01720 

Karen Digiovanni 
80 Hillside Terr. 
Belmont, MA 02178 

Emily Dinan 

449 Salem End Rd. 

Framingham, MA 01701 

Kathy Dinopoulos 
46 Harriet Ave. 
Belmont, MA 02178 

Irene Doherty 
28 Peabody Dr. 
Stow, MA 01775 

Jeanne Doherty 
223 Oak St. 
Natick, MA 01760 

Laura Dolan 

644 Highview 

Lake Forest, IL 60045 

Kathleen Dougherty 
Christmas Farm Ln. 
Jackson, NH 03846 

Paula Doyle 

850 Shawsheen St. 

Tewksbury, MA 01876 



Jodi Drexler 
7 Bagatelle Rd. 
Dix Hills, NY 11746 

Debra Droukas 

P.O. Box 443 

West Wareham, MA 02576 

Linda Dulany 

149 Island Creek Rd. 

Duxbury, MA 02332 

Lisa Anne Dyer 
172 Sweetser Rd. 
Pownal, ME 04069 






Edith Eichert 
8211 Manor Rd. 
Elkins Park, PA 19117 

Jocelyn Elam 
32 Melville Ave. 
Dorchester, MA 02124 

Margery Eramo 

48 Clapboardtree St. 

Westwood, MA 02090 

Heidi Erickson 
P.O. Box 408 
Marshfield, MA 02050 



F 



Julie Fahy 

71 Hampstead Rd. 

Jamaica Plain, MA 02130 

Louise Falls 
1103 Cowper Dr. 
Raleigh, NC 27608 



Maureen Faucher 
14 North wood Dr. 
Portland, ME 04103 

Regina Fazzini 
37 Fairfield St. 
Bd)Ston, MA 02116 

Gloria Febres 
8 Dunkeld St. #2 
Dorchester, MA 02121 

Emily Feinzig 

17 East Boulevard Rd. 

Newton Center, MA 02159 

Patricia Ferris 

32 Manchester Rd. 

Brookline, MA 02146 

Anastasia Fink 
535 Sherwood Rd. 
Williamston, Ml 48895 

Kim Fischer 
Smith Rd. 
Wilmington, VT 05363 

Tammy Fischer 
316 Redstone Dr. 
Cheshire, CT 06410 

Jodi Fisher 
40 Voss Terr. 
Newton, MA 02159 

Jennifer Fitilis 
19 Coleridge Rd. 
Short Hills, NJ 07078 

Theresa Flanders 
Cushing Hospital 
Framingham, MA 01701 

Christina Florio 
86 Sunset Ave. 
Providence, Rl 02906 

Carolyn Foley 
388 Oakland Pkwy. 
Franklin, MA 02038 



Nancy Follett 
266 Barlow Rd. 
Springfield, VT 03156 

Nancy Forman 

56 Alfred Stone Rd. 

Providence, Rl 02906 

Jennifer Fox 
14 Highland Rd. 
Nahant, MA 01908 

Kathleen Francis 
13 Taylor St. 
Quincy, MA 02170 

Heidi Friedman 
17 Leighton Rd. 
Newton, MA 02166 

Dara Frigoletto 
179 Old Farm Rd. 
Leonninister, MA 01453 




Alexandra Galambos 
68 West Washington St. 
Hanson, MA 02341 

Tracey Gardner 

53 Middle St. 

South Dartmouth, MA 02748 

Mary Gauthier 
51 Nelson PI. 
Worcester, MA 01605 

Sharon Gauthier 
16 Orchard St. 
Byfield, MA 01922 

Kim Gephart 
302 Shadblow Ln. 
Clinton Corners, NY 12514 

Barbara Gergely 
321 Brookline Ave. 
Boston, MA 02115 



Jennifer Ann Germain 
204 Victoria Park Dr. 
Liverpool, NY 13088 

Jonella Gibbons 
1 Water St. 
Mattapoisett, MA 02739 

Stephanie Gill 
97 Bay Ave. 
Marshfield, MA 02041 

Joan Goetsch 
18 Hill wood Dr. 
Niantic, CT 06357 

Julie Goldberg 

7870 Olentangy River 

Worthington, OH 43085 

Laura Goldberg 

1206 North Park Town 

Philadelphia, PA 19130 

Lisa Goodwin 

32 Windsor Rd. 
Cranston, Rl 02905 

Tatiana Gorayeb 

33 Gloucester St. *4 
Boston, MA 02115 

Leslie Green 
66 Hancock St. 
Reading, MA 01867 

Vanessa Greenier 
148 Ninth St. 
Providence, Rl 02906 

Leanne Griffin 
5 Victoria Cir. 
Norwood, MA 02062 

Polly Griffin 
49 Appleton St. 
Quincy, MA 02171 

Marie-Helene Guillaume 

38 Cline St. #2 

Jamaica Plain, MA 02130 

Karen Gustafson 
58 Oakland Ave. 
Hanover, MA 02339 




Barbara Haddad 

19 Ardley Rd. 

Winchester, MA 02339 01890 

Georgette Hahn 
6 Whittier PI. #16G 
Boston, MA 02144 

Tracy Hallad 
35 Page Hill Rd. 
Far Hills, NJ 07931 

Catherine Halloran 
830 Chestnut Rd. 
Charleston, WV 25314 

Julie Handelman 
334 Avalon Dr. 
Rochester, NY 14618 

Donna Hanford 

230 Burd Coleman Rd. 

Cornwall, PA 17016 

Catherine Hanlon 
13 Moulton Rd. 
Duxbury, MA 02332 

Laura Harker 

5 Ledge Ln. 

New Milford, CT 06776 

Susan Harmon 
130 North Bend Dr. 
Manchester, NH 03104 

Shelly Ann Harrington 
458 Weetamoe St. 
Fall River, MA 02720 

Kimberley Heck 
678 Quaker Rd. 
Scottsville, NY 14546 

Amy Heikka 

1079 Commonwealth Ave. *527 

Boston, MA 02215 



Index/ 157 



Kirsten Heiman 
139 Beacon St. 
Boston, MA 02116 

Lauren Heitkamp 

4969 Eastern St. 

New Orleans, LA 70122 

Mary Herrin 

25 Ridgefield Rd. 

Winchester, MA 01890 

Catherine Hill 

Hampshire College Box 222 

Amherst, MA 01002 

Lisa Hoffman 
39 Farbrook Dr. 
Short Hills, NJ 07078 

Pamela Hoffman 
40F Garofalo Rd. 
Weymouth, MA 02189 

Jill Hofmann 

53 Heather Dr. 
Stamford, CT 06903 

Janice Holt 

54 Prospect St. 
Hingham, MA 02043 

Marci Horton 
4364 Whitehall 
Springfield, MO 65804 

Barbara Howard 
19305 Cedarhurst 
Wayzata, MN 55391 

Katherine Huff 
7 Albin Rd. 
Bow, NH 03301 

Wendy Hurd 

Box 69-B, R.F.D. #3 

Laconia, NH 03246 

Cheryl Hutt 

63 Parkerville Rd. 

Southborough, MA 01772 



Christina Hwa 

One Highwood Way 

N. Andover, MA 01845 



IH 



Bonnie Mae Inglis 
22 Oak Meadow 
Lincoln, MA 01773 







Hope Johnson 
195 Acton St. 
Carlisle, MA 01741 

Karol Johnson 
8 Kent St. 
Barrington, Rl 02806 

Leah Johnson 

35 Norseman Ave. 

Gloucester, MA 01930 

Eileen Jonah 
19 Virginia Terr. 
Lynn, MA 01904 

Ellenmarie Joyce 

1497 Centre St. 

West Roxbury, MA 02131 



TT 



Edna Kamanyire 

75 Pymers Mead Croxted Rd, 

West Dulwich, England SE218NJ 



Sandy Kapeleris 
49 Dutton Rd. *446 
Pelham, NH 03074 

Karen Karageanis 
6 Countryside Ln. 
Walpole, MA 02081 

Shellie Kark 

250 South Glencoe 

Denver, CO 80222 

Elizabeth Karp 
1 1 Northlake Cir. 
White Plains, NY 10605 

Carolyn Kasdon 
37 Eliot Rd. 
Needham, MA 02194 

Lynne Kaupin 
2 Starr Ln. 
Enfield, CT 06082 

Suzanne Keefe 
1249 Concord St. 
Framingham, MA 01701 

Alison Keller 

439 Manhattan Rd. 

Grand Rapids, MI 49506 

Jennifer Kelligrew 
47 Oxbow Ln. 
Summit, NJ 07901 

Kathleen Ann Kelly 
86 George St. 
Arlington, MA 02174 

Elizabeth Kemper 
9 Tower Rd. 
Lexington, MA 02173 

Amy Kendrick 
4313 Westbrook Ln. 
Kensington, MD 20845 

Maura Kenney 
4 Stoneybrook Rd. 
Brookfield Center, CT 06805 



Je 



\ 



Jennifer Kent 

50 Hicks Ave. Unit 12 

Medford, MA 02155 

Jennifer Kingsbury 
216 South Union St. 
Guilford, CT 06437 

Maria Kitras 

12 Claremont Park 

Boston, MA 02118 

Bridget Knightly 
210 E. Mountain Dr. 
Southington, CT 06489 

Donna Konans 
19 Sunny Ln. 
Oakville, CT 06779 

Kristen Kopper 

6 Watson Dr. 

West Simsbury, CT 06092 

Amy Kowalski 
110 Rumstick Rd. 
Barrington, RI 02806 

Charlotte Kramer 
800 Lake Boone Trail 
Raleigh, NC 27607 

Allison Kravitz 

596 E. Mountain Rd. 

West Hartford, CT 06117 

Rebecca Kreston 
328 Heathcote Rd. 
Scarsdale, NY 10583 

Kimberly Kroeger 

7 Eraser Dr. 
Woodbridge, CT 06525 



Li 



Katharine Lanza 
P.O. Box 64 
Simsbury, CT 06070 



Dianne Latham 
54 Park Avenue 
Whitman, MA 02382 

Christine Lawlor 

13 Grand View Rd. 
Chelsea, MA 02150 

Elizabeth Leach 
25 Rosedale Ave. 
Barrington, Rl 02806 

Pamela Leary 
10 Saunders Dr. 
Shrewsbury, MA 01545 

Kyung-lm Lee 

372 Marlborough St. #2 

Boston, MA 02115 

Elizabeth Leiser 

Box 356 George School 

Newtown, PA 18940 

Corinne Levin 

19 Grove St. 

West Hartford, CT 06110 

Cherie Lewis 

29 New Castle Ln. 

Willingboro, NJ 08046 

Amy Lieberman 

14 Blanchard St. 
Bangor, ME 04401 

Lisa Liebman 
R.D. 2652 
Susquehanna, PA 18847 

Martha Lincoln 
P.O. Box 2107 
Duxbury, MA 02331 

Judith Lippa 
323 Narrow Ln. 
Orange, CT 06477 

Catherine Liska 
159 Saddleback Ct. 
Sparta, NJ 07871 

Alys Longworth 

10 Walnut Ridge Road 

Wilmington, DE 19807 



Heidi Lorenz 

108 Ridgefield Rd. 

Wilton, CT 06897 

Ann Lydecker 

33 Sweet Briar Rd. 

Stamford, CT 06905 






Adrienne Ma 

18 Black's Link 
Hong Kong 

Patricia MacDonald 
74 Cabot St. 
Milton, MA 02186 

Michele Ann MacKinnon 
64 Lorraine Rd. 
Westwood, MA 02090 

Renee Manzo 
42 Ransom Rd. 
Framingham, MA 01701 

Marisa Marr 

8901 Wooden Bridge Rd. 

Potomac, MD 20854 

Deborah Marshall 
171 Harrington Ave, 
Concord, MA 01742 

Jill Matrundola 

19 South Gateway 
Winchester, MA 01890 

Beth Mazadoorian 

401 Monroe St. 

New Britain, CT 06052 

Elisabeth McCormick 
141 Savin Hill #A11 
Dorchester, MA 02122 

Elizabeth McCulloch 
3 Evans Ave. 
Bedford, MA 01730 



Index/ 159 



Katharine McDevitt 
793 Cedro Way 
Stanford, CA 94305 

Mary McGray 

7 Irving St. 
Peabody, MA 01960 

Elizabetii McLellan 
35 Holly Glen Ln. 
Berkeley Heights, NJ 07922 

Kathleen McWeeny 
RR2 47 Botsford Hill 
Roxbury, CT 06783 

Joann Melvin 

105 Constitution Ave. 

South Weymouth, MA 02190 

Lisa Merritt 
63 Franklin St. 
Watertown, MA 02172 

Melissa Meyer 

48 Brighton Ave. #18 

Brighton, MA 02135 

Nancy Miller 

82 Rock Meadow Rd. 

Westwood, MA 02090 

Ruth Miller 

1737 Commonwealth Ave. 

Brighton, MA 02235 

Annamaria Monaco 

79 Standish Ave. 
Providence, Rl 02908 

Elizabeth Moore 

8 Surrey Dr. 

Saddle River, NJ 07458 

Valerie Moore 

80 Downey Way 
Hillsborough, CA 94010 

Linda Moulton 
62 Kenneth Rd. 
Marblehead, MA 01945 



Kerri Ann Mudano 
7 East Hill Rd. 
Canton, CT 06019 

Stacy Munroe 
855 Ridge Rd. 
Wethersfield, CT 06109 

Alison Murphy 
25 Circle Rd. 
Darien, CT 06820 

Anne Murphy 
R.F.D. *1, Box 480 
Auburn, ME 04210 

Constance Murphy 

P.O. Box 32 

Middle Grove, NY 12850 

Terry Mussari 
92 Clifton Ave. 
Brockton, MA 02401 

Jennifer Musumano 
65 Dewitt Dr. 
Bristol, CT 06010 




Stephanie Nasson 
70 Westland Ave. 
Winchester, MA 01890 

Christine Nickerson 
50 Midland St. 
Worcester, MA 01602 

Carol Noble 
5 University Ln. 
Manchester, MA 01944 

Kimberley Noel 
75 Silverhill Rd. 
Sudbury, MA 01776 




Erin O'Hahdley 

28 Morning Side Dr. 

Norwood, MA 02062 

Patricia Osowecki 
6 Chauncey St. *3D 
Cambridge, MA 02139 



P 



Despina Papoulidis 
575 Onion St. 
Braintree, MA 02184 

Louise Pardoe 
Box 33-A 
Carversville, PA 18913 

Ann Marie Pelletier 
25 Patten Rd. 
Bedford, NH 03102 

Dana Percy 

256 Old Farms Rd. 

Simsbury, CT 06070 

Bethany Perkins 
122 Hillcrest Ave. 
Longmeadow, MA 01106 

Janine Perri 

10 Whitwell Place 
Staten Island, NY 10304 

Jeanette Ann Pieper 
147 North St. 
Guilford, CT 06437 

Ellen Pierni 

1 1 Didio Dr. 
Swampscott, MA 01907 



Ilona Piorkowski 
68 Ivy Hills Rd. 
Southbury, CT 06488 

Gayle Plummer 
R.R. #2 Box 17 
West Buxton, ME 04093 

Irenie Poitras 

7 Central Square 
Bristol, NH 03222 

Dana Polinsky 
Bishop Crossing Rd. 
Jewett City, CT 06351 

Debbie Porter 
45 Carl Ave. 
Brockton, MA 02402 

Ester Pratt 

47 Highland Ave. 

Cohasset, MA 02025 

Suellen Pride 

8 Crystal Ln. 
Cumberland, ME 04021 

Diana Priore 

59 Sherwood Rd. 

Ridgewood, NJ 07450 

Laura Puccini 
903 Cherokee Ln. 
Franklin Lakes, NJ 07417 




Jennifer Queen 
37 Baystate Rd. 
Boston, MA 02215 



R 



Christina Rawson 
1516 Shady Ave. 
Pittsburgh, PA 15217 

Kristine Redfearn 
60 Green St. 
Wrentham, MA 02093 

Robin Redgate 

3 Melville Place 
Wayland, MA 01778 

Megan Reilly 

6 Edgemarth Hill 
Westport, CT 06880 

Tayne Renmark 
Route #1, Box 106- A 
Stuart, VA 24171 

Elyse Resh 

83 Oakdale Rd. 

Newton Centre, MA 02159 

Michaela Riley 
45 Sharon Dr. 
Coventry, RI 02816 

Cynthia Rios 
4343 Loyola Ave. 
Alexandria, VA 22304 

Jennifer Ritch-Smith 
Route 4, Box 122 
Houlton, ME 04730 

Julie Rizzo 

4 Flynn St. 
Natick, MA 01760 

Virginia Roberts 
158 Locust St. 
Holyoke, MA 01040 

Heidi Robinson 
28 Farm Rd. 
Sherborn, MA 01770 

Lynda Robinson 

7 Grey Birch Circle 
Belmont, MA 02178 

Tammi Rodman 

16 Addington Rd. *31 

Brookline, MA 02146 



Maria Rosati 

25 Benjamin St. 

East Greenwich, RI 02818 

Lisa Rost 
Lorelei Farm 
Castine, ME 04421 

Sharon Rowley 
43 Blue Ridge Dr. 
Simsbury, CT 06070 

Rebecca Roy 

73 Blackberry Ln. 

Northampton, MA 01060 

Laurie Rubin 

9 Cashman Place 

Brockton, MA 02401 

Maureen Ryder 
16 Long view Way 
Peabody, MA 01960 



s 



Michelle Salinsky 
49 Marian St. *2A 
Brookline, MA 02146 

Gma Sankaran 
5 Sherwood Ln. 
Avon, CT 06001 

Magaly Santiago 

St. 47 #1918 Fairview 

Rio Piedras, PR 00926 

Tanya Sarkees 
401 Hyacinth St. 
Fall River, MA 02720 

Lois Schaeneman 
22 Plymouth Rd. 
Somers, CT 06071 

Heather Schaffner 
145 Park Ave. 
Hummelstown, PA 17036 



lndex/161 



Sara Schlaudecker 
6647 Paul Mar Dr. 
Lantana, FL 33462 

Jill Schonhorn 

5 Ginny Dr. 

Woodcliff Lake, NJ 07675 

Marjorie Schwartz 
1521 Harborough Rd. 
Richmond, VA 23233 

Mamie Selznick 
3 Sandle Ln. 
Marblehead, MA 01945 

Jean Serio 

25 Westover Dr. 

Lynnfield, MA 01940 

Sharon Sharnprapai 
9316 Fern wood Rd. 
Bethesda, MD 20817 

Jennifer Shaw 
248 Linden St. 
South Hamilton, MA 01982 

Elizabeth Sheahan 

Pound Hill Rd. 

North Smithfield, Rl 02895 

Linda Shoemaker 
18 Dexter Rd. 
Lexington, MA 02173 

Carolyn Shute 
30 Medfield St. #1 
Boston, MA 02215 

Diane Sillari 
41 Russell Rd. 
Somerville, MA 02144 

Dara Simenhoff 
15 Ogden Ave. 
Swarthmore, PA 19081 

Maureen Simmons 
8 Web Rd. 
Georgetown, MA 01833 



Dawn Sinclair 

46 Barraclough Ave. 

Hamden, CT 06514 

Leslie Soderberg 

589 Love Ln. 

East Greenwich, Rl 02818 

Elaine Sparages 
183 College Ave. 
Somerville, MA 02144 

Laura Spencer 

132 W. Commonwealth 

Wayland, MA 01778 

Susan Starkie 

107 Mapleshade Ave. 

E. Longmeadow, MA 01028 

Kelly Starvish 
33 Hamlet St. 
Fairhaven, MA 02719 

Isabel Staulo 
54 Avondale Rd. 
Newton, MA 02159 

Pamela Steinberg 
82 Country Club Ln. 
Belmont, MA 02178 

Cynthia Stern 
4 Rumstick Circle 
Barrington, Rl 02806 

Jennifer Stoner 

50 A Monastery Rd. 

Brighton, MA 02135 

Sabine Stueart 
43 Avon Rd. 
Wellesley. MA 02181 

Susanne Sundstrom 
68 Hornbeam Rd. 
Duxbury, MA 02331 

Lisa Sutton 

30 Elder Ave. 

East Providence, Rl 02915 






Deborah Tall 
29 Briar Rd. 
Leominster, MA 01453 

Murli Thakar 

4094 Shoal Creek Dr. 

Sterling Heights, Ml 48310 

Lisa Torbin 

56 Queensberry St. *11 

Boston, MA 02115 

Maureen Trebbe 

202 Footer St. 

N. Andover, MA 01845 

Kim Trzcinski 
33 Maple St. 
Glastonbury, CT 06033 

Dena Tung 
91 Blake Rd. 
Brookline, MA 02146 

Debra Turransky 
6 Cleveland Rd. 
Peabody, MA 01960 




Marcy Vaich 
32 Galloway Rd. 
Chelmsford, MA 01824 

Elizabeth Van Wagenen 
65 Pleasant St. #3 
Brookline, MA 02146 

Samantha Vaughan 
103 Edith Dr. 
Rockville, MD 20850 



w 



Helen Walcott 

17 Braddock Park 
Boston, MA 02116 

Cynthia Warner 
1261 La Rippe 
Geneva, Switzerland 

Marsiia Watson 
30 Esmond St. 
Dorchester, MA 02121 

Georgia Wattendorf 
46 Round Hill Rd. 
Lincoln, MA 01773 

Jennifer Watts 
76 Nichols Rd. 
Cohasset, MA 02025 

Lynn Watts 

18 Lavender Ln. 

West Yarmouth, MA 02673 

Elizabeth Wegner 
15 Grosbeak Rd. 
Yonkers, NY 10701 

Lee Weiner 

90 Edwardel Rd. 

Needham, MA 02192 

Rebecca Weisel 
178 Tappan St. 
Brookline, MA 02146 

Debra Weiss 

79 Old Short Hills Rd. 

Short Hills, NJ 07078 

Elizabeth Weston 
490 Lexington Rd. 
Concord, MA 01742 

Laura Wheeler 

11 Concordia Cor Bay 

St. John Vir. lie, VI 00830 



Elizabeth Wight 

54 Dyer St. 

Presque Isle, ME 04769 

Julia Wight 

14 Corbin Circle 

Branford, CT 06405 

Kelly Williams 
R.D. *2 Box 521 
Rhinebeck, NY 12572 

Sally Winship 
12 Brook Rd. 
West Boxford, MA 01885 

Susan Wise 

80 Phillips St. #3 

Boston, MA 02114 

Jennifer Witham 
6225 Frondosa Dr. 
Malibu, CA 90265 

Susan Witte 

22 Academy Rd. 

Madison, NJ 07940 

Kimberly Wooters 
211 Westerly Rd. 
Weston, MA 02193 

Althea Wright 

1384 Commonwealth Ave. #20 

Allston, MA 02134 

Susan Wright 
56 Deforest Rd. 
Wilton, CT 06897 



Katherine Zilfi 
100 Earle St. 
Norwood, MA 02062 








Jennifer Yormak 
142-04 Neponsit Ave. 
Neponsit, NY 11694 







Index/ 163 



December Graduates!! 



P.T. Class 1988 




Above: A five minute break 
between classes for a 
picture. Temraii is stress, 
at Middle Left. Middle: 
Diane gets a skeletal 
massage from Missy. Lower 
Left: Why isn't Kim in 
S308? Lower Middle: 
Jeannette enjoys the sun. 
Lower Right: Everyone at 
the banquet. 



We'll always remember and never forget . 



THE BODY IS BILATERAl PRACTICALS 

DECEMBER 18, 1988!!! 



MISSY CHANGING IN THE SECOND FLOOR LOBBY!! . . . NEGRO. AND KINES. TESTS . . . S308 



164/ December Grads. 



Far Right: Caught in the 
act of relaxing!! Near 
Right: Tatcing a study 
break. Below: Mali and 
Darcey enjoy the sun. 
Far Lower Left: 
Celebrating the end of 
seven weeks!!! 





KEEPING IN TOUCH 



Mara Abermanis 
199 North Street 
Leominster, MA 01435 



Darci Barnes 
624 Granville Rd. 
Westfield, MA 01085 



Michelle Branchaud 
4 Caron Ave. 
Woonsocket, Rl 02895 



Ennily Brown 
82 Lowell Rd. 
Winthrop, MA 02152 



Andy Braun 

138 Albemarle Road 

Newton, MA 02160 



Penelope Bullis 
128 Front Street 
Marblehead, 
01945 



MA 



Cynthia Cherubino 
80 Fisher Rd. *8 
Cumberland, Rl 02864 



Kelly Conley 
344 Wilder St. 
Lowell, MA 01851 



Lisa Dos Reis 
188 Field St. 
Tauton, MA 02780 



Jessica Drew 

173 Round Hill Rd. 

Roslyn Hts., NY 11577 



Denise Dumont 
30 Dumont Circle 
Lewiston, MN 04240 



Patty DlQeronimo Jodi Farrin 

37 Briar Rd. 28 Summerset 

Leominster, MA 01453 Brookline, MA 02146 



Laura Foley 
130 Summer St. 
South Walpole, MA 
02071 



Jeanette Gould 
265 Atlantic St. 
Hull, MA 02160 



Ellen Grover 
10 James St. 
Windsor Locks, CT 
06096 



Darlene Harrier 

94 Brainard Rd. *32 

Allston, MA 02134 



Cindy Hopkins 
175 Old Conn. Path 
Wayland, MA 01778 



Kimberly Kolb 
209 Sisson St. 
Providence, Rl 02909 



Julie Norton 
2 Irene St. 
Burlington, MA 01803 



Kristi Kyllonen 
109 Kent Place 
Spartenburg, 
29302 

Shannon Olin 
150 Maple Dr. 
New Holland, 
17557 



Kathy Mawn 
619 Vermont Rd. 
SC St. Mary's, PA 15857 



PA 



Michelle Padur 
6 Theresa Rd. 
Soneham, MA 02180 



Temrah Miller 
303 Charton Court 
Silver Springs, MD 
20902 

Missy Pereira 
83 Valley Rd. 
Somerset, MA 02726 



Diane McFarland 
72 Highland Ave. 
Holden, MA 01520 

Julie Peterson 
21 Mulberry St. 
Beverly, MA 01915 



Mali Rabsky 
156 Overlook Dr. 
Greenwich, CT 06830 



Elizabeth Ratcliffe 
105 Arnold Dr. 
Cumberland, Rl 02864 



Simone Savage 
44 Park Rd. 
Woodbury, CT 06798 



Peggy Schmidt 
Rt. 5 Box 264C 
Bemidji, MN 56601 



Kirsten Sippel 
4216 Franklin St. 
Kensington, MD 20895 



Martina Solomon 
490 Valley Ave. 
Bangor, MN 04401 



Cheryl Tinkam 
1 Long Plain Rd. 
Mattapoisett, 
02739 



MA 



Amy Titcomb 
432 Rt. 6A 
E. Sandwich, 
02537 



MA 



Karen Walker 

27 Hurdbridge Rd. 

Clinton, CT 06413 



Kim Wright 
25 Chandler St. 
Holbrook, MA 02343 




166/Thank you 




We, the editors of the 1988 Microcosm, wish to thank all those individuals without whose help this yearbook 
would never be. First and foremost, for their time, effort, and patience, we would like to extend our deepest 
appreciation to the Microcosm section editors and their staff. Through mix-ups, confusion, and deadline pres- 
sures, they managed to do the best jobs possible, and are now able to see the results of their hard work and 
involvement. 

In addition to the members of our staff, many others in the Simmons Community have supported, advised and 
guided our efforts. To Terri Delahunty, our advisor, Marita Rosen, Shellie, the Student Business Manager, Al in 
the Copy Center, the Simmons Archives, the Media Center, and the Registrar's office; we could not have done it 
without you. 

The Seniors who helped out with articles, and candids should be thanked for their enthusiasm and contribu- 
tions to Microcosm '88. 

Finally, we would like to thank Ralph Sinclair and Herff Jones for sharing their knowledge, as well as Cambridge 
Studios for their help with Senior photographs and developing. 

We've come a long way from September, 1987, and hope that wherever you are, that you, the 1988 graduates 
of Simmons College, are enjoying your new Microcosm '88. 

Sincerely, 






Thank you/ 167 



Summer Now... 




...And Then 




Above: Fighting rages in tiiis Belgian city during World War II, 
1940. 




Above Left: The Jim and Tammy Bakker scandal was one of the many 
this year. Above: The miraculous Cecila Cichan, 4, was the lone 
survivor of Northwest's flight from Detroit in which 154 were killed. 
Left: Oliver North during the Iran Contra hearings, aptly placed in lieu 
of Soap Operas during the summer months. 



September Now 



Far Below: Glenn Close and Michael Douglas share a private moment in this year's 
terrifying movie, Fatal Attraction. Below Right: Fires raged in California. Right: A 
little rain didn't hurt the Pope's visit to Florida. 



^^^H 



And Then 




Current Events/ 169 



October Now 




And Then 




Left: John Glenn preparing for 
space in 1959. Below: Some 
Cubans sleep during Kruschev's 
speech in 1960 at the United 
Nations. 




Left: The stock market crash was the worst in history, 
dropping over 500 points. Below: First Fergie became a 
princess, then she earned her helicopter wings. 




170/Current Events 



November Now 



Below: Tania Aebi, 21 , sailed around the world solo for twenty nine months and finished her voyage this month. Far Below: Reagan gets ready to congratulate Gins- 
burg whom he thought would be the next Supreme Court Justice, little did he know . . . Below Right: An officer talks to one of this country's many homeless. 



... And Then 




Current Events/171 



December Now . . 




And Then 



Above left and right: In December, 
Gorbachev and Reagan made history 
by signing the INF treaties. 




Left: Jackie Bouvier Kennedy at the 
christening of her son in 1960. Below: 
Kruschev meets Nasser in 1960. 



172 




January Now . 





And Then 




Above right: This six-year-old boy has AIDS, one of the most horrifying diseases of 
the eighties. Far above: Andrew Lloyd Webber had three hits on Broadway with Cats, 
>tarlight Express and Phantom of the Opera. Above: George Bush preaching on the 

campaign trail. 



Above: Arthur Miller 

after his divorce from 

Marilyn Monroe in 

1960. Right: Berlin's 

Louisiana Purchase was 

a big hit. 




Current Events/ 173 



'l^s^^'h"^'''^'-^- 



February Now 







•**f 



Above and Right: Gordeeva and 

Grinkov of the Soviet Gnion 

and Debbie Thomas of the 

United States were all big 

winners in skating in this year's 

Olympics held in Calgary, 

Canada. Above Right: Yet 

another religious scandal, this 

one involving Rev. Jimmy 

Swaggert. 



174/Current Events 




And Then 




Below: 
Soldiers 
planting the 
flag at Iwo 
Jima in 
February of 
1945. 



^^^pm»im-^:f^:yi^t!^^iS-^:f^'>if'fim'-^' 



March Now . . . 



And Then 



Below Left: Cher was one of tfie most popular movie stars this year, walking off with the 
Best Actress Oscar. Below Left: Some people say the preppy murderer Robert Chambers 
got off easy with his light prison sentence. 




Current Events/ 175 



April Now . . . 



...And Then 



Below Left: How could we forget Andy Gibb who passed away this year. Many of us 
grew up with his music. Below: Gary Hart tried and tried but his Donna Rice incident 
ruined his campaign effort. Far Below: Dukakis gives Jackson a hand with his 
campaign button? Who would be the next President? 




May Now 



■ ■ 




And Then 





Above Left: This month it was the twentieth anniversary of Robert Kennedy's death. Far 
Above: An excited Michael Dukakis after winning yet another primary. Above: This was left of 
an Aloha Air jet when the top flew off in mid air killing one. 



Above: Germany declares war on Russia in 1941. 



Current Events/ 177 




178/ Ads 




ADS 



Ads/ 179 



/flarles Piver \ /a) ley 
— Simmons Cub 

Congratulations to the Class of 1988 
CoiTJB join us. 

Ann Dauid Voung '52 

President 

126 Beriuick Place 

Noruiood, MR 02062 

762-3272 


Ready for the Fast Track? 
Out to Make the World Better? 
Looking for Fun? For Culture? 

THE NEW YORK 

CITY 

SIMMONS 

CLUB 

1988 Graduates-First Year Free 
(Includes membership directory) 

Write to: 

Myrna Kasser 

271 Avenue C, Apt 8E 

Manhatten, New York 1 0009 


Td Horn and Heh 
Thanks for BvcrytMng! 

Samantha 


566-1113 Flowers For All Occasions 

1 

In The Heart of the Medical Center 

409 Brooklinc Ave. 
^ ^. . (Cor. Longwood Ave.) 
yjcter^ '^tamona Boston, Mass. 02215 


Simmons College Club of 

Bergen County 

Congratulates 1988 

New Jersey Graduates 

and all members of the 

Class of 1988 


Tampa Bay Simmons Club 
Congratulates 
The Class of 1988 

Coordinator: 

Clara Algeri Appleyard, '47 

(813) 391-1020 



180/Ads 



Congratulations and Welcome 

to the 

North Shore Simmons Club 

Interested in joining our activities? 

Contact Lucille Kiely Marshall, '38 

(617) 334-3852 



Patrons 



Jerry and Kathleen Dougherty 

George and Linda Knightly 

James R. and Pauline C. MacKinnon 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul J. Adams 

Mr. and Mrs. J. Peter Niosi 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bletsis 

Barbara Clark Elam, 1949 

Harold and Claire Brown 

Mr. and Mrs. Hyman Rubin 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas J. Black 

Earle and Geraldine Munroe 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Dumont 

Mr. and Mrs. John E. Follett 

Mr. and Mrs. H. Douglas Pride 

Dr. and Mrs. Richard W. Muise 

Mrs. Rochelle Weiner 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard W. Dickerman 

Mr. and Mrs. Daniel Cooney 

Susan P. Clinton 

Muriel R. Drew 

Barbara Lewis and Carol Lewis 

Burton M. Fink 

Mr. and Mrs. David Feinzig 



William and June Comcowich 

Carolyn McGray 

Rosalie Johnson 

Dawn B. Friedman 

Lido and Clara Puccini 

Mr. and Mrs. George B. Watts, Jr. 

John and Jane Francis 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Wooters 

Shirley Ann Gray 

Mary-Anne D'Amico 

Chester Dawidczyk 

Michael and Christina Lorenz 

Gerrit and Brenda Lydecker 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry C. Gauthier 

Mr. and Mrs. William C. Mudano 

Carol and Jack Hofmann 

Nancy and John Redgate 

Mr. and Mrs. Brinton Eichert 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond W. Starvish 

Pat and Bill Alt 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth R. Pater 

Joan W. Moore 

Bobbie and Peter Shaw 



Ads/18] 



vC i^V aV^'< 



■^^v*/ *V 



GOLD 



rt.-'&A^^i^''$^^.^>m^fA)cmi, ' 



Mr. and Mrs. DePalma 

Mr. and Mrs. Dan (Sandy) Williams 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Barone 

Stephen and Nan Bennett Kay 

Harvey and Judith Poiinsky 

M. Catherine Carey 

Keith and Barbara Crider 

Phillip J. Eramo 

Mr. and Mrs. Michal Bristol 

Jillian and Leonard Fisher 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles E. Billups 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Prast 

Victor W. Dahar 

Dr. and Mrs. Norman Keller 

Stephen A. Harris, CPA 

Peter and Mary Beth Kelligrew 

Paul and Marcia Germain 

Dr. and Mrs. Dean Lars Carlson 

Dr. and Mrs. Stanley S. Yormack and 

family 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard J. Hoffman 

Mr. and Mrs. George J. Brennan 

Vera C. Gibbons 

Richard Trzcinski 

Ernest and Catherine Delgado 

Seena and Fred Stern 

In Memory of Mr. and Mrs. Felix F. 

Heitkamp 



182/ Ads 



PATRONS 





Mr. and Mrs. Alexander Nassar 

Mr. and Mrs. David W. Warner 

Dr. and Mrs. Clarence H. Soderberg Jr. 

Lois T. White 

Mr. and Mrs. William Ballou 

Camille A. and Barry G. Beale 

Ralph Cardarelli, Jr. 

Barbara A. Hohler and Richard J. Brown 

Ralph L. Falls, Jr. 

Ann Joan Fitilis 

Janet C. Harrington 

Mr. and Mrs. Alex Galambos 

Linda, Christine, and Melissa Hallad 

Mr. and Mrs. Alvan J. Tall 

Mr. and Mrs. John H. Inglis 

Richard and Esther Salinsky 

Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Zilfi 

Maureen and John Carr 

Thomas J. Ferris 

Mr. and Mrs. M. V. Matrundola 

Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin E. Grant 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank E. Serio 

Kim Michelle Fischer 

Karyl and Richard McFarland 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Sarkees 



Ads/ 183 



Miscellaneous 



Academic Deans 74 

Activities Programming Board 94 

Afro-American Studies 76 

Arnold Hall 63 

Art and Music Liaison 108 

Art department 76 

Asian Students Association 98 

Athletics 76 

Basketball 120 

Biology department 77 

Biology liaison 108 

Black Hispanic Organization 98 

Catholic Students Organization 106 

Chemistry department 77 

Chemistry liaison 108 

Christian Simmons Fellowship 100 

Class Officers.... 92 

Commencement 148 

Communications department 77 

Commuters 66 

Computer Science liaison 112 

Crew 126 



Cross-Country 116 

Current Events 168 

Dean of the College 72 

December graduates 164 

Dix Hall 61 

Economic department 78 

Economic liaison 113 

Education department 78 

Education Liaison 110 

Eighty-eight faces 52 

English department 78 

English Liaison 110 

Evans Hall 56 

Fall Ball 12 

Father/Daughter Weekend 6 

Feminist Union 104 

Field Hockey 124 

Foreign Language department 78 

Foreign Language Liaison 112 

Head of the Charles 10 

Hillel 101 

History department 79 



184/Index 



Index 

International relations department 79 

International relations liaison 110 

Korean Students organization 106 

Management department 80 

Management liaison 113 

Math department 80 

Mesick Hall 58 

MicrocosM 88 

Model ON 106 

Morse Hall 60 

Mother/Daughter Weekend 14 

North Hall 65 

Nursing department 80 

Nutrition department 81 

Nutrition liaison 110 

Philosophy department 81 

Physical Therapy department 81 

Physics department 82 

Political Science department 82 

Prince Program 82 

Prince Retail Club 104 

Psychology department 82 



Pub Crawl 8 

Quadside Committee 102 

Sailing 118 

Savvy 102 

Senior/ Alumnae Brunch 136 

Senior/Faculty Banquet 134 

Senior/Faculty Happy Hour 8 

Senior Section 22 

Senior Week 134 

Simmons Hall 59 

Simmons News 96 

Smith Hall 62 

SOAR 106 

Sociology department 83 

Sociology liaison 113 

South Hall 64 

Student Alumnae Association 112 

Student Government Organization 90 

Tennis 122 

Valentine's Day Ball 16 

Volleyball 116 

Women's Studies 83 



Index/ 185 




CHEERS! 




How much 


they prepared 


champagne can a senior 


themselves for 


drink during the final 


graduation. 


weeks of her college 


One example, the 


career? With May Day, 


traditional May Day 


the Jr.-Sr. Toast, and 


celebration, held on a 


Senior Faculty 


drizzly May 2nd, did not 


Banquet, this year's 


dampen the spirits of 


seniors found out. The 


the sophomores and the 


final weeks of the spring 


seniors. Most of them 


semester were filled 


easily rolled out of bed 


with celebration and a 


for a dance around the 


little bit of bubbly. All 


maypole, and the 


sorts of different events, 


infamous strawberry 


all in honor of the class 


shortcake breakfast, 


of 1988, dotted the 


complete with 


seniors' calendars as 


mimosas!! 



Top left: Seniors have a beer at the annual 
Beer and Brass event. Top right: More seniors 
at Beer and Brass. Above left: Marita and Jeff 
make great dance partners. Right: Heidi, 
Kirsten, and Alison are wide awake for the 
May Day breakfast. 




186/Candids 




* 


.... , -^^y- 






^i 


M 'f , rfn. • ^ 


W 


^^« 


^T'^at 






Top right: Jackie and Vanessa 
at the Junior-Senior Toast. Top 
left: After a long day, Maureen 
enjoys the Toast too. Middle 
left: Jessica has a mimosa to 
celebrate after her last 
Anatomy test. Middle: These 
students toast to a great year. 
Middle right: Mary reflects on 
the past four years at the 
Senior Faculty Banquet. Left: 
Jane, Corinne, and Sue just 
finished their May Day 
breakfasts. 



Candids/187 




■ <* 



■%. 



/ 




V 




FREE TIME 



Going to Simmons is a lot of liard work, but in 
between classes, studying, working, and involvement 
witii extracurricular activities, there is always time 
for fun and relaxation. What do Simmons students do 
in their free time?? Well, with Boston at one's feet, 
the opportunities are endless. A leisurely Friday night 
might turn into a trip to Copperfields, or maybe even 
an unexpected road trip to a nearby school. Study 
breaks can turn into a nacho run at Quadside, or last 
all day, with a walk down Newbury Street or along 
the Charles on a sunny afternoon. Any way you look 
at it, free time is treasured by virtually every student. 



Above: Student celebrate the five 
o'clock hour. Top right: Deb practices 
sign language during her free time. 
Near right: Emily spends time with her 
active Dad. Far right: Lisa and Laura 
catch some rays. Middle right: 
"Where's the party?" exclaim these 
eager seniors. 



188/Candids 



Left: These students could not wait to come back to 
school early and STUDY!!! Below: A hungry senior 
awaits for helping hands to carry her picnic lunch. 
Far below: Jen offers Anne a shoulder to sleep on. 
Below left: The crew team spends spring break down 
south. 




SMnmom Commixnili^ 



We Want To 



COLLECT $19.88 

FROM EVERY SENIOR 

FOR SENIOR CLASS GIFT 








s«fl 



ill I 



<H«>4A«i4tt M«& A ^- 



Above: Chris Ann supports her class during a 
spare moment. Left: These students show off the 
latest in Halloween fashions. Far left: Allison 
knows that M&M's make friends. 



Candlds/189 




UNDERCOVER 




Mil; 



< ) 




All of the following pictures are of 
Simmons' women in various non-tra- 
ditional forms of dress. No, Simmons 
does not have a dress code, but these 
students do. In their eyes a bit of 
dressing "up" every now and then is a 
welcome change from your everyday 
attire of minis, stretch pants, and acid 
washed jeans. Whether it be Hallow- 
een, a beach party, or just another 
Saturday night, these students really 
know how to make heads turn. 




190/Candids 






Across, Far Left; Years ago, 
Simmons students always 
enjoyed a costume party. 
2nd Left: Who's the girl with 
the funky shades?? 3rd 
Left: Two seniors just 
clowning around. Near Left: 
The M&M sisters. 





Across, Far Left: Topping it off with a hat. 2nd Left; The Noxema girls 
have a facial. 3rd Left: The Jokers will liven up any party. Above: The 
Oreos, a tasty trio. 



Candids/191 




Yearbook Co., 525 Boyds School Rd., Gettysburg, PA 17325 Our reore- 
sentat,ve was Mr. Ralph Sinclair and our customer service adv'or was 
Jan Schroyer Our deluxe embossed cover features a blind embossed 

aranTol^' " T'M '^^ "^^^ "'^'^"^' '= ^"""^ "'- ^'h rich go d 
eiom ten fnH TT " """' ''^'"P'"^ was done in gold. Korinna in 

nt' oUZf^ P°'"' ^^' "^'^ f°^ "^"^l ^^P«°"« and body copy 
Opt ma 24. 30, 36, 48 and 60 pt. was used for headlines and subheads 

printed on 80 pound Bordeau paper. Sixteen pages are in color The 
bindmg ,s Smyth sewn. The ink was HJ 950 black. 






:^yi^S;jiii;iSi^Si;^^i^^^^||g^!^j:. . 



192/Goodbye 



9